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SIMMONS COLLEGE 
LIBRARY 

The Gift of 



The editors. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Federally funded with LSTA funds through the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners 



http://archive.org/details/microcosm1928simm 



The zMkrocosm Staff 

Faculty Advisor Miss Margaret I. Wilson 

Editor-in-Chief Mary Alice Brown 

Assistant Editor Hester Ann Bradbury 

Business Manager Mildred Fearney 

Assistant Business Manager Helen Hunt 

Advertising Manager Mary C. Lowell 

Art Editor Elinor Strickland 

Snap-Shot Editor Mary C. Mead 

1918 Representative , Lois Piper 

192.8 Representative Ruth Hoban 

1919 Representative Ruth Feineman 

1930 Representative Grace Reisinger 

1930 Representative Julia Nichols 

1 93 1 Representative Charlotte Batchelder 



Foreword 

1 ou have probably concealed your Baby Book from your 

best boy-friend 
Hidden many Books under your pillow and as a small child 
Cherished the Books won in Sunday School 
Shed many a tear (secretly) over the hard words in the Primer 
Laughed and cried over Books your mother read to you 
Had the Diamond Dick and Dime Novel craze 
Wished you had read your Text Books more carefully 
Seen Books in Book Stores that you couldn't afford to buy 
Entertained your Freshman with your Mem. Book 
Criticised Books recommended by other people 
Reread suppressed Books (especially in Boston) 
Completely exhausted the Cook Book for quick or easy dishes 
Thoroughly enjoyed Books read because every one was "doing 

it" 
Already hoped the Bank Book next year will be a joy rather 

than a worry 
Long ago taken the Bible, Shakespeare and the Book of 

Etiquette from the Library table. 
What place will our Book hold — that valuable space on the 
Ready Reference Shelf, next to the Encyclopedia (which was 
a gift) as a constant reminder of five, ten, twenty, or even 
thirty years ago? 



; 



To 
Dr. Leslie Lyle Campbell 

In Sincere ^-Appreciation and Admiration of His 

"Beautiful Example of Unselfishness 

and Comradeship 

THE CLASS OF 1918 

Dedicates This "Book 



Fans Juventatis Terpetuae 

More than four hundred years ago, Ponce de Leon, commissioned by his govern- 
ment, Spain, to discover the Fountain of Youth somewhere on the mythical Isle of 
Bimini, on an Easter Sunday (Pascua Florida), found on the "Island" he called 
Florida, not the Fountain of Youth, but perennial flowers by crystal lakes. 

Were Ponce de Leon to come back to earth today, he would find at our College the 
Fountain of Perpetual Youth. Our College today is no older than when founded a 
quarter of a century ago. Each year the same Stream of Youth flows into and through 
its halls, — a rippling stream of buoyant spirits, of sparkling eyes that look into far 
lands, where fountains never fail and youth never grows old. On the banks of this 
stream, grows "the tree of life, and the leaves of the tree are for the healing of the 
nations." 

We, who sit by, as the gladsome stream flows on, can never grow old. Each autumn 
the clear stream brings us a deep draft of the elixir of life, from the Fountain of Youth, 
far up in the enchanted woods, on the mountain side. 

"O ye tidal years that roll over us all — be kind! Leave, oh leave us bright the 
burnished gold of joy, and the rainbow colors of our youth!" 

Class of 192.8, when you have gone forth into the old, cold world, come ye back 
often to Young Alma Mater. Sit by the banks of her Stream of Youth. Drink again 
of her cooling waters, that refresh, that re-create, that awaken memories which 
thrill backward and start an echo in the living past. 

Class of Nineteen-Twenty-Eight, 

Come back, come back! 
Grow young along with me! 
"The best is yet to be." 



Virginia May Britting 

^President of 

Simmons College Student (government 

^Association 

September 19, 192.7 to February 13, 19x8 

For three and one-half years, 19x8 has followed the leadership of Virginia Britting. 
When she came to Simmons as a freshman, the class with rare good judgment, charmed 
by her straightforwardness and modesty in popularity, elected her to Student Govern- 
ment Council. 

When she left us, she was holding the most responsible office that the College has 
to offer, President of Student Government, and she assumed the responsibility of this 
office with a grace and dignity that was unsurpassed. She had the gift of leadership 
and the class took her advice, undertook unpleasant tasks for her, and accepted its 
punishment from her, willingly; not only because of a consummate tact in her, but 
because it placed infinite faith in her sincerity and kindness. 

Loyal to everything that could ask loyalty of her; conscientious within the 
bounds of common sense; Simmons and 1918 are proud to point her out as one of theirs. 



Anna Chase Batchelder 

^President of 

Simmons College Student (government 

^Association 

February 13, 1918 to June 11, 192.8 




Administration, Officers of 14 

Advertising Section 135 

Alumnae, Officers of . 46 

Associates 13 

Athletics 181 

Class Babies 119 

Class of 1918 ■ 47 

Class of 192.9 133 

Class of 1930 139 

Class of 193 1 145 

Colonnade, Insert opposite . 16 

College Graduates 151 

Commencement Chairmen 104 

Commencement Week Exercises 103 

Corporation 12. 

Daisy Chain, 19x7 102. 

Dedication 4 

Dramatics 175 

Engaged 132. 

Faculty 17 

Department of Biology and Public Health 35 

Department of Chemistry 37 

Department of Economics 41 

Department of Education 40 

Department of English iS 

Department of Fine Arts 43 

Department of History 32. 

Department of Modern Languages 30 

Department of Physical Training 44 

Department of Physics 39 

Department of Psychology 44 



10 



1928 CONTENTS 

FONS JUVENTATIS PeRPETUAE 5 

Foreword 3 

Former Members of the Class of 19x8 12.6 

Honorary Members of the Class of 192.8 50 

Michrochaos 113 

Microcosm Staff ' 2. 

Musical Association 179 

Organizations 155 

Academy, The 162. 

Christian Science Society . . . . 166 

Conference Committee 160 

Dormitory Council 159 

Ellen Richards Club 164 

Home Economics Club 174 

Judicial Board 161 

Menorah Society 168 

Microcosm Board 171 

Newman Club 167 

Press Board 172. 

Simmons College Review 169 

Simmons News 170 

Student Forum 173 

Student Government 157 

Y. W. C. A 163 

Prize Poetry, 192.6 154 

Prize Poetry, 192.7 101 

Presidents of Simmons College Clubs 46 

Statistics 2.05 

Sundial 189 



11 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 



The Corporation 

Henry Lefavour, Ph.D., LL.D., Boston, President 

Henry Edmund Bothfeld, Sherborn, Treasurer 

John Washburn Bartol, A.B., M.D., Milton, Clerk 

Sarah Louise Arnold, A.M., Lincoln 

George Henry Ellis, Newton 

Marion McGregor Noyes, A.M., Byfield 

Mary Eleanor Williams, Boston 

James Hardy Ropes, D.D., Cambridge 

Carl Dreyfus, A.B., Boston 

Louis Kroh Liggett, Newton 

George Wade Mitton, Brookline 

Jane De Peyster Webster, Newton 

Anna Augusta Kloss, S.B., Boston 

Catherine Tyler Johnson, S.B., Framingham 

Verta Mills White, S.B., Lynn 

Amy Putnam Davol, Brookline 

Charles Milton Davenport, A.B., LL.B., Boston 

William Emerson, A.B., Cambridge 

Francis Prescott, A.B., Grafton 



Gertrude Jane Burnett, S.B., Wellesley, Assistant Clerk 



12 



1928 



FACULTY 



The Simmons College ^Associates 



Mr 

Mrs. Charles G. Ames 
Mrs. John S. Ames 
Miss Sarah Louise Arnold 
Mrs. John W. Bartol 
Mrs. Rollin H. Brown 
Mrs. John T. Bryant 
Mrs. George H. Burnett 
Mrs. George D. Burrage 
Miss Hester Cunningham 
Mrs. Guy W. Currier 
Miss Rose L. Dexter 
Mrs. Paul A. Draper 
Mrs. Carl Dreyfus 
Mrs. Sydney Dreyfus 
Miss Dorothy Forbes 
Mrs. Edwin F. Greene 
Mrs. Henry I. Harriman 
Mrs. J. Willard Helburn 
Mrs. Robert Homans 
Mrs. William Hooper 



Stephen B. Davol, Chairman 
Dean, Jane L. Mesick 



Mrs. Stafford Johnson 
Mrs. Ira R. Kent 
Mrs. Henry P. Kidder 
Miss Anna A. Kloss 
Mrs. Horatio A. Lamb 
Miss Madeleine Lawrence 
Mrs. Henry Lefavour 
Mrs. Louis K. Liggett 
Mrs. George A. Mirick 
Miss Frances R. Morse 
Miss Marion McG. Noyes 
Mrs. Henry B. Sawyer 
Mrs. Albert D. Simmons 
Miss Dora N. Spalding 
Mrs. James J. Storrow 
Mrs. Edwin S. Webster 
Mrs. Stephen M. Weld 
Mrs. Barrett Wendell 
Mrs. George R. White 
Miss Mary E. Williams 



13 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 



Officers of <JLdtninitf ration 

Henry Lefavour, Ph.D., LL.D., President 

Jane Louise Mesick, Ph.D., Dean 

Robert Malcolm Gay, A.M., Litt.D., Dean of the Graduate Division 

Dora Blanche Sherburne, S.B., Registrar 

Lysson Gordon, A.B., Bursar 

Richmond Knowlton Bachelder, B.B.A., Associate Bursar 

Marjorie Burbank, A.B., Recorder 

Gertrude Jane Burnett, S.B., Assistant to the President 

Alice Ives Gilman, S.B., Assistant to the Dean 

Dorothy Woodbridge Burton, S.B., Assistant Registrar 

Margaret Withington, S.B., Dean of the School of Social Work and Librarian of the 

Social Service Library 
Emily Alice Day, Cashier 

Marion Tenny Craig, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Library Science 
Marion Elizabeth Keating, Secretary to the Director of the Prince School of Store Service 

Education 
Elva Marion Lake, Ph.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Public Health Nursing 
Elizabeth Cecilia Carroll, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Social Work 
Phyllis Morrison Frost, S.B. , Secretary to the Director of the School of Household Economics 
Ruth Gordon, A.B., S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Secretarial Studies 
E. T. Bernice Riggs, Assistant to the Bursar 
Dorothy Marie Corcoran, S.B., Assistant to the Secretary 
Marjorie Weston Parker, S.B., Assistant to the Recorder 
Marian Blanche Perkins, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 
Dorothy Mary West, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 
Irene Donahue, Office Secretary, Prince School of Store Service Education 
Alice Lucile Hopkins, A.B., S.B., Librarian 
Jennie Clifton Frost, A.B., S.B., Assistant in the Library 
Amy Esther Schwamb, A.B., S.B., Cataloguer 
Mary Isabelle Lemmon, A.B., S.B., Assistant in the Library 
Alma Estes Browne, S.B., Assistant in the Social Service Library 
Ida Winifred Tierney, S.B., Special Assistant in the Social Service Library 
Clara Minerva Enos, Director of the Dormitories 

14 



1928 FACULTY 

Elizabeth May Goodrich, House Superintendent 

Anna Mary Mackeen, A.B., Assistant House Superintendent, Peterborough House 

Helen Woodward, Assistant House Superintendent 

Martha Milligan Clarke, Assistant to the Director of the Dormitories 

Harriet Sawyer Holden, A.M., Assistant to the Director of Dormitories 

Bertha Luce Payne, Matron of Weft House 

Addie Long ley, Assistant to the House Superintendent 

Mary Sanford Dittmer 1 .. . _ ,, TT ■ r, ,,■ 

} Matrons of College Houses in lirookline 
Nellie Maud Hoyt 



Marjorie Louise Shea, S.B., Business Manager of the Simmons College Kevieiv 
Helen Meredith Bradstreet, Manager of the Simmons Co-operative Store 
Margaret Alouise Hart, Office Assistant 



15 




SSI 



SZ~^ 



mA 



■ 



-£ 

■ 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Henry Lefavour, President, A.B., Williams College, 
1886; LL.D., Williams College, 1901; Tufts College, 
1905; Additional Course, University of Berlin. 

Formerly: Instructor in Williston Seminary; Professor and Dean, 
Williams College; President of Simmons College from 1901. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Trustee, Williams College; Trustee, Boston 
State Hospital; Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences; 
Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science; 
Colonial Society of Massachusetts; American Political Science Asso- 
ciation; New England Historic Genealogical Society; Chairman of 
Trustees, Women's Educational and Industrial Union; St. Botolph 
Club; Union Club; University Club of New York; Boston City Club; 
Massachusetts Historical Society. 




Sarah Louise Arnold, 
College. 



Dean Emerita. A.M., Tufts 



Formerly: Principal of Schools, St. Johnsbury, Vt.; Director of Train- 
ing School for Teachers, Saratoga, N. Y.; Supervisor of Primary 
Schools, Minneapolis, Minn.; Supervisor of Schools, Boston, Mass.; 
Member of the Massachusetts State Board of Education; Dean of 
Simmons College, 190Z-192.0. 

Societies: The Mayflower Club; Executive Committee of Women's Edu- 
cational Association; Member of Board of Trustees, Women's Edu- 
cational and Industrial Union; American Home Economics Associa- 
tion; American Sociological Association. 



Publications: Waymarks for Teachers; Reading, How to Teach It; Stepping Stone to Literature Series (with C. D. 
Gilbert); The Mother Tongue, Lessons"in Composition and Rhetoric (with George L. Kittredge and John H. 
Gardiner); With Pencil and Pen; Sec and Say Series. 



18 



19 2 8 



FACULTY 



Jane Louise Mesick, Dean, A.B., Mount Holyoke Col- 
lege, 1909; A.M., Columbia University, 1913; Ph.D., 
Columbia University, 192.1. 

Also: Assistant Professor of English. 





19 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 



technical Courses 



Household Economics "Department 




Alice Frances Blood, Professor of Dietetics and Director 
of the School of Household Economics. S.B., Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, 1903; Ph.D., Yale University, 
1910. 

Formerly: Private Assistant to Dr. S. P. Mulliken, 1903-1904; Instruc- 
tor in Simmons College, 1 904-1908; Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
in Simmons College, 1910-1914. President, American Home Eco- 
nomics Association, 1911-1914. 

Societies: Sigma Xi; Association of University Women, Association of 
the Women of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology; American 
Home Economics Association; National Vocational Educational 
Association; New England Association of Secondary Schools and 
Colleges; American Child Health Association. 



Publications: Some Peculiarities of the Proteolytic Activity oj the Papain (with L. B. Mendel); The Erespin of 
the Cabbage; Editor, Riverside Home Economics Texts. 

Ula M. Dow, Associate Professor of Foods, in charge of the Division of Foods. S.B., Kansas 
State Agricultural College, 1905; M.S., Columbia University, 1913; Additional 
Courses at the Framingham Normal School, 1 905-1906. 

Formerly: Instructor at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1906-1914; Head of the Department of Domestic 
Science at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1914; Assistant Professor of Cookery, 1914-1910. 

Societies: Phi Kappa Phi Chapter in Kansas State Agricultural College; American Home Economics Asso- 
ciation; New England Home Economics Association; National Educational Association; American Child 
Hygiene Association. 

Margia B. Haugh, Associate Professor of Clothing, in charge of the Division of Clothing. 
Ph.B., Chicago University. 

Formerly: Instructor Munroe, Michigan, High School; In charge of advanced clothing, Lewis and Clark 
High School, Spokane, Washington; Clothing specialist in Home Economics extension at University of 
Illinois; Junior Club Leader. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association; Massachu- 
setts Home Economics Association; National Education Association; Alumna: Council of Chicago 
University. 

Publication: A Revision of the Junior Club Bulletin, The Organisation and Direction of Clothing Clubs. 



20 



1928 FACULTY 



Elizabeth May Goodrich, Associate Professor of Institutional Management, in charge of 
the Division of Institutional Management. 



Marion B. Gardner, Assistant Professor of Design. Graduate of Pratt Institute, 1910; 
Studied at Art Institute, Chicago; Parsons, New York. 

Formerly: Connected with Iowa State College, 1910-1914; in charge of Art Department at Connecticut 
Agricultural College, 1914-1915. 



Eleanor Sophia Davis, Instructor in Clothing. A.B., Wellesley College, 1916; B.S., 
Simmons College, 1918. 

Formerly: Teacher of Domestic Art, Gloucester High School, Gloucester, Mass. 

Societies: New England Home Economics Association, Worcester; Wellesley Club; Wellesley College 
Alumna: Association. 



Ruth Loring White, Special Instructor in Dietetics. S.B., Simmons College, 1919. 

Formerly: Dietitian, Family Welfare Society, New Bedford, Mass., 1919-1911; Nutrition Supervisor, Com- 
munity Health Association, Boston, 1911-1915; Nutrition Supervisor, Forsyth Dental Infirmary, Boston, 
1915- 

Societies: Chairman Social Workers Section, New England Home Economics Association; American Child 
Healrh Association; Massachusetts Dietetic Association. 



Emily Upton Bissell, Instructor in Foods and in Dietetics. North Adams Normal School, 
1918; B.S., Simmons College, 1911. 

Formerly: Instructor of Cooking, Newton Schools. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association. 



S. Agnes Donham, Lecturer on Family Budgets. Boston Normal School of Cookery, 
1894; Simmons College — One year study. 

Formerly: Teacher of Domestic Science in New Bedford, Mass.; Demonstrator, Teacher and Lecturer on 
Home Economics Subjects in the Y. W. C. A. of New Haven; In charge of the housekeeping at the Ver- 
mont Sanitarium, Pittsford, Vermont; Social service at Hale House, Boston; Teacher of Home Economics 
and Parish Worker for the Church of St. John the Evangelist, Hingham; In charge of Household Manage- 
ment Department at the Garland School of Home Making in Boston; Home Economics Lecturer and 
Associate Director of the Savings Division, First Federal Reserve District; Budget Service Director, Home 
Savings Bank; Administrative Director, Garland School. 

21 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 

Societies: State Chairman, Home Economics Committee, Massachusetts Federation of Women's Clubs; 
Chairman Neighborhood Kitchen Committee, Cathedral Church of St. Paul. 

Publications: Marketing and Housework Manual and Spending the Family Income; Magazine articles on Budget 
Making for the Home, and pamphlet on same for the War Savings Division. 

Ruth MacGregory, Instructor in Foods. B.S., Simmons College, 1911. 

Societies: Massachusetts Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association; 
American Home Economics Association. 

Nellie Maria Hord, Instructor in Foods. B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 
192.1; M.A., University of Chicago, 192-7. 

Formerly: Instructor in Home Economics, Friends University, Wichita, Kansas, 192.1; Instructor in Home 
Economics, Oklahoma University, 19x1-1913. 

Societies: Phi Kappa Phi Chapter in Kansas State Agricultural College; American Home Economics 
Association. 

Anna Mary MacKeen, Special Instructor in Institutional Management. A.B., Royal 
Victoria College, McGill University, 1908. Diploma, Institutional Management, 
Simmons College, 192.3. 

Formerly: Secretary McGill School, P. E. Royal Victoria College, Montreal, 1918-1911; Matron, Fessenden 
School, West Newton, Massachusetts, 192.3-1915. 

Lucy Ellis Fisher, Instructor in Foods. S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Kitchen Superintendent, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston; Assistant Director 
of Vocational Training, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Progressive Education Association. 

Helen Woodward, Special Instructor in Institutional Management. Instructor, Carnegie 
Technology, 1912.-1915. 

ON LEAVE OF ABSENCE 

Alice Norton Dike, Assistant Professor of Foods. B.L., Smith College; Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology; School of Housekeeping. 

Formerly: Teacher, Robinson Seminary, Exeter, N. H.; Teacher, School of Housekeeping, Boston. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Massachusetts Home Economics Association. 

Publication: Experiments and Recipes in Cookery I, Simmons College, 1912.. 

22 



19 28 



FACULTY 



Secretarial Studies 



Edward Henry Eldridge, Professor of Secretarial Studies 
and Dire ft or of the School of Secretarial Studies. A.M., 
Temple University, 1903; Ph.D., Temple University, 
1907; Special work in Psychology at University of 
Chicago, University of Pennsylvania, Clark Univer- 
sity. Two years at Amherst College. 

Formerly: Stenographer in a business house; Secretary to President 
Conwell, Temple University; Professor of Psychology, Temple Uni- 
versity; Director of School of Business, Temple University. 

Publications: Hypnotism, 1902.; Shorthand Dictation Exercises, 1909; Ex- 
pert Typewriting (co-author with Miss Rose L. Fritz), 1912.; Business 
Speller, 1913; Essentials of Expert Typewriting (co-author with Miss 
Fritz and Miss Craig), 1919; New Shorthand Diftation Exercises (assisted 
by Robert M. Gay), 192.2.. 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; Ex-President of the Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association; Ex-Vice-President 
National Shorthand Reporters' Association; Honorary Member Pennsylvania Shorthand Reporters' 
Association, New York State Shorthand Reporters' Association, Massachusetts Chapter National Short- 
hand Reporters' Association. 





Wallace Manahan Turner, Professor of Accountancy. 
A.B., Harvard University, 1891; A.M., Harvard Uni- 
versity, 1896. 

Formerly: Teacher in Worcester High School, 1891-1896; Volkmann 
School, Boston, 1896-1909; English High, Providence, R. I., 1909- 
1918. 



Helen Goller Adams, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley Col- 
lege; S.B., Simmons College. 



Society: Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association. 



23 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 



Jennie Blakeney Wilkinson, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons 
College. 

Society: Simmons College Academy. 

Eula Gertrude Ferguson, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley 
College; S.B., Simmons College. 

Society: Eastern Commercial Teachers" Association. 

Helen Celia Heath, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Vassar College, 
1911; S.B., Simmons College, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor in Mathematics, St. Mary's School, Concord, N. H. 
Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 

Flora Mackenzie Jacobs, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. Simmons College, 

1909 to 1911. 

Formerly: Private Secretary, 1911-1914. 

Societies : Simmons College Academy, New England Penmanship Association; Eastern Commercial Teachers' 
Association. 

Kathleen Berger, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. Bowling Green University, 
1916; Ohio State University, Summer School, 1915. 

Formerly: Sharon (Pennsylvania) College of Commerce, 1917-1910; State Teachers' College, Fredericks- 
burg, Virginia, 1 911-1915; Elizabethtown College, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania, 1 915-1916. 

Frederick George Nichols, Lecturer on Commercial Law. Genesee Wesleyan Seminary, 
Lima, N. Y.; Rochester Business Institute, Teacher-Training Department, Roches- 
ter, N. Y.; Special Law Courses, University of Michigan. 

Formerly: Head Commercial Department, Montpelier Seminary, Montpelier, Vt., 1899-1901; Principal 
Commercial Department, The Martin School, Pittsburgh, Pa., 1 901-1903; Head Commercial Department, 
High School, Schenectady, N. Y., 1903-1904; Director Commercial Education, Rochester, N. Y., 1905- 

1910 and 1911-1918; Director Commercial Education, New York State Educational Department, Albany, 
N. Y., 1910-1911; Chief Commercial Education Service, Federal Board of Vocational Education, Wash- 
ington, D. C, 1918-1911; Director Commercial Education, State Department of Public Instruction, 
Harrisburg, Pa., 1911-1911; at present Associate Professor of Education, Graduate School of Education, 
Harvard University. 

Publications: Elementary Bookkeeping Exercises for Class Drill (co-author); Brief Course in Commercial Law; 
Principles of Bookkeeping and Firm Accounts; Firfl Lessons in Business; Editor Commercial Department, 
National Vocational Education Magazine. 

24 



1928 FACULTY 

Societies: National Commercial Teachers' Federation; Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association (Presi- 
dent, 192.1); National Society for Vocational Education (Vice-President for Commercial Education, 
1910-1911); National Education Association. 

Viola Grace Engler, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. S.B., Simmons College, 1911. 

Formerly: Assistant in Secretarial Studies, Simmons College, 1911-1913; Instructor in Secretarial Studies, 
Simmons College 1913-1914; Instructor in Secretarial Science, Skidmore College, 1914-1915. 

Society: Pi Gamma Mu. 

Isabella Margaret Kellock, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Radcliffe College, 
192.1; S.B., Simmons College, 19x5. 

Emily Monroe Sampson, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. S.B., Simmons College, 192.3. 

Janet Smith, Assistant Instructor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Smith College, 192.4. 

Mildred Anna Barney, Assistant in Secretarial Studies and in Sociology. S.B., Simmons, 
192.6. 

Society: Simmons College Academy. 

Agnes Elizabeth Conwell, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley, 192.4; 
S.B., Simmons College, 192.6. 

Formerly: Edison Electric Illuminating Company of Boston. 

Societies: Agora Society of Wellesley; Boston Wellesley Club; Coenonia Club of Somerville. 

Marion Hall Weston, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wheaton College, 192.5; 
S.B., Simmons College, 1916. 

Society: New England Wheaton Club. 

Mildred Miller Johnson, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. S.B., Simmons College, 
192.4; A.M., Columbia University, 192.7. 



15 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



Library Science 




June Richardson Donnelly, Professor of Library Science 
and Director of the School of Library Science. S.B., Univer- 
sity of Cincinnati, Ohio, 1855; B.L.S., New York State 
Library School, 1907. 

Formerly: Cataloguer and Reference Assistant, Cincinnati Public 
Library; Instructor in Library Science, Simmons College; Director 
of the Library School of Drexel Institute; Teacher of Library Econ- 
omy, Washington Irving High School, New York City. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; University of Cincinnati Alumni Associa- 
tion; American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; 
Association of American Library Schools, New York State Library 
School Association; Women's City Club, Boston; College Club, 
Boston; American Association of University Women. 



Mary Elizabeth Hyde, Associate Professor of Library Science. A.B. 
Jr., University. 



Leland Stanford, 



Formerly: Editorial Assistant and Assistant Librarian, California Academy of Sciences; Chief Cataloguer, 
San Francisco Public Library; Instructor Library School of the New York Public Library; Instructor New 
York State Library School. 

Societies: American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; Special Libraries 
Association of Boston; New York State Library School Association. 

Nina Caroline Brotherton, Associate Professor of Library Science. A.B., Vassar Col- 
lege, 1906. Graduate, School of Library Science, Western Reserve University, 1907. 

Formerly: Children's Librarian, Cleveland Public Library, ic)07-i9ix; Instructor in Story-Telling and 
Librarian of Parents' and Teachers' Room, Cleveland Public Library, 1912.-1917; Head, Department of 
Work with Schools, Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh, 1917-192.0; Principal, Carnegie Library School, 
Pittsburgh, 192.0-192.7. 

Societies: American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; Pennsylvania State 
Library Association; Pittsburgh Library Club; Associate Alumna: Vassar College; Western Reserve 
Library School Alumna; Association; Carnegie Library School Alumna; Association; College Club, 
Pittsburgh; Vassar Club, Pittsburgh. 

Alice Lucile Hopkins, Assistant Professor of Library Science and Librarian. A.B., Smith 
College; S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant Librarian, Radcliffe College Library; Assistant Librarian, Smith College Library. 

Societies: American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; College Club, Boston; Special 
Libraries Association of Boston; Alumna; Association of Simmons College, Cambridge Smith Club; 
Alumna; Association of Simmons College; Boston Simmons Club; Intercollegiate Community Service 
Association. 



26 



1928 FACULTY 

Florence Tolman Blunt, Assistant Professor of Library Science. A.B., Mount Holyoke 
College; B.L.S., New York State Library School. 

Formerly: Reference Librarian and Classifier, Haverhill Public Library, 1903-1915; Instructor in Simmons 
College Summer School, 1910-1915. 

Societies: Sigma Theta Chi; American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; 
Massachusetts Library Club; Special Libraries Association of Boston; Mount Holyoke Alumna: Associa- 
tion; New York State Library School Association; College Club, Boston. 

Margaret Elizabeth Davis, Assistant in "Library Science. A.B., Wheaton College, 
19x5; B.S., Simmons College, 1916. 

Societies: American Library Association, Wheaton Alumna; Association. 

Elizabeth Skolfield Miller, Instructor in Library Science. B.S., Simmons College, 
192.0. 

Formerly: Assistant in Circulation Department, Dartmouth College Library, 1 910-192.6. 

Society: American Library Association. 

Mary Elvira Kauffmann, Instructor in Library Science. A.B., Radcliffe College, 1910; 
B.S., Simmons College, 192.6. 

Formerly: Instructor, Latin, Emma Willard School; Cataloguer, Princeton University Library. 
Societies: American Library Association; Radcliffe Club of Boston. 

Zoltan Haraszti, Lecturer in Library Science. J. D. Francis Joseph University (Hun- 
gary). 

Formerly 1 : Engaged in Editorial Work on Various Hungarian Newspapers and Magazines. Head of Barton 
Ticknor Division, Boston Public Library 192.5- 

Society: American Library Association. 



27 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



English "Department 




Robert Malcolm Gay, Professor of English and Dean of 
the Graduate Division. A.B., Polytechnic Institute of 
Brooklyn, 1900; A.M., Columbia University, 1901; 
Litt.D., Dickinson College, 1912.. 

Formerly: 1901-1909, various positions in secondary schools; 1909- 
1918, Goucher College, Baltimore; 1911-1918, Extension Lecturer, 
Johns Hopkins University; 1911-1916, Johns Hopkins Summer 
Session; 1 911-1911, Extension Lecturer, Courses for Teachers, Boston 
University; 1905, Visiting Lecturer, Harvard University; Bread Loaf 
School of English, 1915-1917. 

Societies: New England Association of Teachers of English; English 
Lunch Club of Boston. 

Publications: Contributor to various magazines and reviews; and to 
Atlantic Classics, 2nd series, etc.; Writing Through Reading; Fact", Fancy, 
and Opinion; College Book of Verse. 

Myra Coffin Holbrook, Associate Professor of English. A.B., Vassar College; A.M., 
Wesleyan University. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Virginia College, Roanoke, Va.; Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, Mass. 

Charlotte Farrington Babcock, Assislant Professor of English. A.B., A.M., Ph.D., 
Radcliffe College. 

Formerly: Teacher at Miss Carroll's School, Boston; Teacher at Misses Smith's School, Cambridge; Private 
Tutoring; Assistant in English at Simmons College, 1911-1911. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Radcliffe Alumna: Association; Radcliffe Club of Boston; Modern Language 
Association; College Club. 

Publication: Echoes, a volume of verse, published by The Four Seas Company of Boston. 

Ida Alice Sleeper, Assislant Professor of English. A.M., Radcliffe College, 1904. 

Jane Gay Dodge, Assislant Professor of English. A.B., Radcliffe College, 1904; A.M., 
University of California, 1914. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Mills College, 1909-1913; Vassar College, 1914-1919; University of 
California Summer Session, 1917. 

Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 



28 



1928 FACULTY 



Margaret Isabel Wilson, Assistant Professor of English. Graduate, State Normal 
School, West Chester, Pa.; A.B., Indiana University; A.M., Ohio State Univer- 
sity; Graduate Work, Columbia University. 

Barbara Murray Howe, Assistant Professor of English. Graduate of Oxford Univer- 
sity, England; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1919. 

Formerly: Instructor at Wheaton College, 1914-1915; Eastern Illinois State Normal School, 1915-1916. 

Jane Louise Mesick, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 
1909; A.M., Columbia University, 1913; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1911. 

Formerly: Head of Department of English, Glendale College, Glendale, Ohio; Instructor in English, Wells 
College; Instructor in English and Ethics, Simmons College. 

Societies: Modern Language Association; National Education Association; American Association of Uni- 
versity Women; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Publication: The English Traveller in America (1785-1835). 

Alice Louise Crockett, Instructor in English. A.B., Radcliffe College, 1904; A.M., 
Radcliffe College, 1911. 

Miriam Franc Skirball, Special Instructor in Public Speaking. A.B., Goucher College, 
1915; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1916; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 
1918. 

Formerly - : Instructor in English, Alfred University Summer School, 1916-1917; Instructor in English, 
University of Illinois, 1918-192.0. 

Publication: Ibsen in England. 

Alban Bertram de Mille, Instructor in English. King's College; A.M., Harvard 
University, 1904. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, King's College, Nova Scotia; Head of History Department, Belmont 
School, Belmont, California; Head of English Department, Milton Academy, Milton, Mass., 192.1. 

Societies: Secretary of New England Association of Teachers of English; English Lunch Club of Boston. 

Publications: English Literature in the Nineteenth Century; Representative American Poems; Editions of Mid- 
summer Night's Dream, Julius Caesar, A Tale of Two Cities, The Cloister and the Hearth, Tom Brown's School- 
days, The Sketch Book, Three English Comedies. 

Judith Matlack, Instructor in English. A.B., Smith College, 1910; A.M., Boston 
University. 

Formerly: Teacher of College Preparatory English at Miss Walker's School, Simsbury, Connecticut. 

Helen McGregor Noyes, Instructor in English and Special Instructor in Oral Expression. 
A.B., Radcliffe College. 

29 




THE MICROCOSM 1928 



"Department of ^Modern Languages 

"Romance Languages and Cjerman 

Reginald RusdenGoodell, Professor of Romance Languages 
and Chairman of the Department of Modern Languages. 
A.B., A.M., Bowdoin College; Additional Courses: 
Johns Hopkins University, The Sorbonne, L'Alliance 
Francaise. 

Formerly: Instructor, Bowdoin College; Instructor, Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi, Modern Language 
Association; Salon Francais de Boston; Engineers' Club; The Univer- 
sity Club; Club Espagnol; The Academy. 

Publications: Editor of U infant Espion and Other Stories. 

Eva Louise Marguerite Mottet (Brevet Sup'erieur), Assistant Professor of Romance 
Languages. A.M., Radcliffe College; College of Montbeliard, France. 

Formerly: Instructor, Wellesley College. 

Ruth Lansing, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A.B., 1908; A.M., 1909; 
Ph.D., 1914, Radcliffe College; Additional Courses, Junta para ampliacion de 
estudios, Madrid, 1919, 192.4 (certificado). 

Formerly: Assistant Professor, Wells College; Smith College; Linguist at War Office. 

Societies: Phi Bera Kappa; Modern Humanities Research Association; Modern Language Association. 

Bertha Reed Coffman, Assistant Professor of German, Ph.B., De Pauw University, 
1898; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1913; Universities of Berlin and 
Zurich, 1902.-1904; Bryn Mawr College, Fellow in Teutonic Philology, 1906-1907; 
University of Chicago, Scholarship in Germanics, 1911-1913. 

Formerly: Decatur Illinois High School; Girls' Latin School, Baltimore, Maryland; Bradley Polytechnic 
Institute, Peoria, Illinois; University of Montana, University Extension Lecturer; Grinnell College, 
Acting Assistant Professor of German; University College of the University of Chicago; University 
Extension Lecturer of the Department of Education of Massachusetts. 

Societies: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Modern Humanities Research Association; Society for the Advancement 
of Scandinavian Study; Modern Language Association of America; New England Modern Language 
Association; American Association of Teachers of German; American Association of University Women; 
Daughters of the American Revolution; Women's City Club of Boston. 

30 



1928 FACULTY 

Publications: The Influence of Salomon Gessner upon English Literature; The Influence of English Litera- 
ture on Friedrich von Hagedorn; Handwork Instruction for Boys, translation from the German of Alwin 
Pabst; articles in Modern Language Journal, Modern Language Notes, and Journal of the American 
Association of University Women; translations of numerous articles. 

Charles Lester Scanlon, Instructor in Spanish. Ph.B., Brown University, 192.3 ; A.M., 
Middleburv College, 192.7; Additional Courses, Harvard University; Boston College. 

Formerly: Instructor in Spanish, Brown University, 1919-1914; Instructor in Spanish, Childs Business 
College, Providence, R. I., 1916-1917, 1919-1910; Interpreter in French and Italian, U. S. Italian and 
French Armies, Italy and France, 1918-1919; Interpreter, U. S. Department of Immigration, Fahre Line, 
and New York, New Haven, and Hartford Railroad, 1917-1919; Interpreter, Spanish, Portuguese, and 
French, U. S. Department of Justice, Providence, R. I., 1919-1910. 

Societies: Phi Gamma Delta; Modern Language Association of America. 

John Joseph Penny, A.M., Special Instructor in German. Rhodes Scholar; B.A., Oxford 
University, 1909; A.M., Harvard University, 192.5. 

Formerly: Senior Master Royal Naval College of Canada, 1911-1917; Naval Professor (Modern Languages) 
R. N. C. of Canada, 191S-1911. 

Marion Edna Bowler, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A.B., University of 
Idaho, 1909; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1912,; University of Paris; Guilde Inter- 
national; University of Grenoble, France. 

Formerly - : Instructor in French, Simmons College, 1905-1908; Head French Teacher, Kent Place, Summit, 
N. J., 1910-1911; Instructor in French, Wellesley College, 1911-1911. 

Societies: Gamma Phi Beta; American Women's Overseas League; Radcliffe Club; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Publications: Articles in The Nation — The Position of Romain Rolland; In Defence of Romain Rolland; 
Stories by Contemporary French Novelists. 

Cora Carroll Scanlon, B.A., Cornell University, 191 6; A.M., Middlebury College, 
192.4. 

Formerly: Instructor, Bradford, Pennsylvania, 1918-1910; Danbury, Connecticut, 1910-1914. 
Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 



31 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



"Department of Hitfory 




Harry Maxwell Varrell, Professor of HisJory and Gov- 
ernment. A.B., Bowdoin College, 1897; A.M., Harvard 
University, 1909; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1912.. 

Formerly: Instructor in University of New Mexico, 1897-1898; In- 
structor in University of Colorado, 1899-1901; Brooklyn Latin 
School, 1901-1901; Pueblo High School, 1904-1908; Austin Teach- 
ing Fellow, Harvard University, 1909-1911. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; American Historical 
Association; New England History Teachers' Association, President, 
1917; American Political Science Association; Medieval Academy of 
America, American Academy of Political and Social Science; Univer- 
sity Club. 



George Nye Steiger, Assistant Professor of HisJory. A.B., Occidental College, Cali- 
fornia, 1916; A.M., Harvard University, 1914; Ph.D., Harvard University, 192.3. 

Formerly: Professor of History and Government, St. John's University, Shanghai, China, 1906-1919; 
Assistant in History, RadclifFe College, 1910-192.1; Harvard University, 1919-1910. 

Societies: American Historical Association; American Academy of Political and Social Sciences; Member of 
Williamstown Institute of Politics, 192.4. 

Publications: A History of the Far East; China and the Occident. 

Alvin Packer Stauffer, Jr., Inslrultor in HisJory. B.S., Harvard, 1911; A.M., Har- 
vard, 192.2.. 
Formerly: Assistant in History, Harvard College. 
Society: American Historical Association. 

Harold Meyer Baer, InsJruBor in HisJory. Litt.B., Princeton, 1919; A.M., Harvard 

University, 19x1; Ph.D., Harvard University, 192.5. 
Formerly: Instructor in Economics, University of Pittsburgh, 192.0-1921. 
Societies: Phi Beta Kappa. 
Publication: An Early Plan for the Development of the Weil in American Historical Review, April, 1925. 

Ronald Oliver MacFarlane, InsJrudior in History. A.B., Queen's University, 1914; 
A.M., Queen's University, 192.5. 

Formerly: Assistant in History, RadclifFe College. 
Societies: Lambda Chi, American Historical Association. 

Warren Stenson Tryon, InsJruilor in History. A.B., Dartmouth College, 192.3; A.M., 
Harvard University, 192.4. 

Formerly: Instructor in History, University of Iowa, 1914-1915; Ohio State, 1925-1916; Assistant in 
History, 1916-1917, Harvard University. 

Publication: Populism and Politics in South Dakota. 

32 



1928 



FACULTY 



School of Social Work 



Eva Whiting White, Director of School of Social Work. 
S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant Secretary Associated Chanties, Salem, Massa- 
chusetts, 1908-1909; Head Worker of Elizabeth Peabody House, 
1909; Massachusetts Board of Education, in charge of work for 
women and girls in the Vocational Department, 1910; Assistant at 
Simmons College School of Social Work, 1911-1915; Director of the 
Extended Use of the Public Schools, City of Boston, 1912.-191S; 
Survey Staff of General Education Board, 1914-1915; Lecturer at 
Bryn Mawr College, 1917-192.8. 

Societies: National Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts Confer- 
ence of Social Work; Playground Association of America; Cosmo- 
politan Club of New York; Twentieth Century Club, Boston; Women's 
City Club, Boston; American Association of Social Workers; President 
of American Association of Schools of Professional Social Work. 




Jeffrey R. Brackett, Director of School of Social Work, Emeritus. 



George Nye Steiger, Instructor in Sociology. 



Lucille Eaves, Professor of Economic Research. A.B., Stanford University; M.S., Univer- 
sity of California; Ph.D., Columbia University. 

Formerly: Head of History Department, San Diego, California, High School; University Extension Lec- 
turer, University of Chicago; Instructor in History, Stanford University; Associate Professor of Eco- 
nomic Research, Simmons College, 1911; Director, Research Department, Women's Educational and 
Industrial Union, Boston, 1915. 



Katharine Davis Hardwick, Associate Professor of Social Economy and Assistant Direc- 
tor of the School of Social Work. A.B., Boston University, 1907. 

Formerly: District Secretary, Boston Associated Charities; Director Field Service,. American Red Cross, 
New England Division. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Association of Social Workers. 



33 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 

Kate McMahon, Instructor in Social Economy. Connecticut State Normal, 1905; School 
of Social Work, 1910. 

Formerly: Director of Social Service Department, Boston Dispensary; Associate Director of House Service, 
New England Division A. R. C; Director of Home Service Institute, New England Division, A. R. C. 

Societies: American Association of Social Workers; National Confederation of Social Workers; American 
Association of Hospital Social Workers. 



Herbert Collins Parsons, Special Instructor in Social Legislation. Boston University 
Law School; Massachusetts Commissioner on Probation. 

Formerly: Member of Massachusetts House of Representatives, 1896-1898; Member of Massachusetts 
Senate, 1899; Member, State Commission on Probation, and Trustee of the Wrentham State School. 

Societies: National Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts 
Society for Mental Hygiene; National Committee for Mental Hygiene. 



Kate Murdock Bowman, Special Instructor in Social Psychiatry. A.B., Washburn 
College, 1919; M.D., University of California, 1913. 

Formerly: Assistant Physician, Bloomingdale Hospital, 1915-192.1; Captain Medical Corps, U. S. Army, 
1917-1919; Chief Medical Officer, Boston Psychopathic Hospital, 192.1; Clinical Instructor in Psychiatry, 
Boston University School of Medicine; Attending Specialist in Neuropsychiatry, U. S. Veterans' Bureau, 
1911; Chief Medical Officer, Psychopathic Hospital. 



Katharine Potter Hewins, Special Instructor in Social Work with Children. General 
Secretary, "The Church Home Society." 

Formerly: Deputy Superintendent, Division Child Guardianship, Department of Public Welfare; District 
Secretary, Family Welfare Society, Boston; Chairman, Boston Chapter of American Association of Social 
Workers; Monday Evening Club; President of the Inter-City Conference on Illegitimacy. 



Maurice Beck Hexter, Special Instructor in Immigration. Ph.D., Harvard, 19x4; Execu- 
tive Director, Boston Federated Jewish Charities. 



Susie L. Lyons, Special Instructor in Social Psychiatry. Chief of Social Work, Psycho- 
pathic Hospital. 

Formerly: Principal of Literary and Industrial Training School for Unmarried Mothers, Dallas, Texas; 
Social Worker, Johns Hopkins Hospital. 

34 



19 2 8 



FACULTY 



'Department of Hiology and Health 




Curtis Morrison Hilliard, Professor of Biology and Public 
Health. A.B., Dartmouth College, 1909; Additional 
Courses at Institute of Technology, 1909-1910. 

Formerly: Instructor, College of the City of New York, 1911-1911; 
Assistant Professor of Biology, Purdue University, 1912.-1914. 

Societies: Gamma Alpha; Sigma Xi; Fellow, American Public Health 
Association; Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of 
Science; American Bacteriologists; Massachusetts Board of Health 
Association; Boston Bacteriological Society; Executive Committee, 
Director and Chairman, Health Service Committee, Boston Chapter 
American Red Cross. 

Publication: Textbook of Bacteriology and Its Applications. 



Edith Arthur Beckler (Bacteriologist, State Department of Healtlo), Assistant Professor 
of Public Health. S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

Caroline Maude Holt, Assistant Professor of Biology. A.B., Wellesley College; 
Graduate Work at Harvard; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of 
Pennsylvania. 

Formerly: Instructor in Biology, Wellesley College. 

Societies: Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science; American Association of Anato- 
mists; The Genetics Society of the United States of America; Foreign Policy Association. 

Publications : Journal of Comparative Neurology; Journal of Morphology. 

Susie Augusta Watson, A.B.,R.N., S.B., Assistant Professor of Biology and Nursing. 
A.B., Mt. Holyoke College, 1901; Newton Hospital School of Nursing, 1905; 
S.B., Columbia University, 1911. 

Formerly: Instructor in Sciences, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital School of Nursing, Boston; Instructor in 
Sciences, St. Louis, Mo., School of Nursing; Instructor, School of Nursing, Rochester, N. Y.; Director 
of Education, School of Nursing, University of Michigan. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Mount Holyoke Alumna; Association; Mount Holyoke Club, Boston; College 
Club of Boston; American Nurses Association; National League of Nursing Education. 

William Augustus Hinton, Lecturer on Wassermann Technique. B.S., Harvard, 1905; 
M.D., Harvard, 191Z. 



35 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 

Pauline Hitchcock Foster, Instructor in Biology. S.B., Simmons College, 192.3. 
Formerly: Assistant Bacteriologist, Massachusetts State Department of Public Health, 1913-1915. 

Eugene Clarence Howe, Lecturer on Hygiene. Ph.D.; Professor of Physiology, Wellesley 
College. 

Helen I. D. McGillicuddy, M.D., Lecturer on Sex Hygiene. 

Clara Enola Taft, Instructor in Bacteriology. A.B., Wellesley College, 1915. Chicago 
University Medical School, i^ terms, 1916-1917. 

Formerly: Assistant in Bacteriological Research, Mulford's Biological Laboratory, Glenalden, Pa., 1916; 
Sanitary Bacteriologist, Hygiene Laboratory, U. S. Public Health Service, Washington, D. C, 1917- 
1910- Secretary and Technician to Specialist in Internal Medicine in Boston, 1910-1915. 

Publication: Research Work in Hygienic Laboratory in Washington, published in Hygienic Laboratory 
Bulletin. 

Evelyn Frances Talbot, Instructor in Biology. B.S., Simmons College, 192.1; M.S., 
University of Wisconsin, 19x6. 

Formerly: Instructor in Biology, Winthrop College, Rock Hill, South Carolina, 1912.-1915. 

Catherine Jones Witton, Special Instructor in Anatomy. A.B., Mount Holyoke; Har- 
vard University School of Public Health; Boston University School of Medicine. 

Isabel Linscott Sargent, Instructor in Biology. B.A., Wellesley, 1916. 

Madeleine E. Field, Assistant in Biology. A.B., Oberlin, 192.5. 
Formerly: Assistant in Physiology, Mount Holyoke College. 
Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 



36 



19 2 8 



FACULTY 



"Department of ChemiHry 



Kenneth Lamartine Mark, Professor of Cbemiflry and 
Director of the School of General Science. A.B., Harvard, 
1898; A.M., Harvard, 1900; Ph.D., Harvard, 1903. 

Formerly: Assistant in Chemistry, Harvard University; Instructor in 
Chemistry, Simmons College, 1904-1906; Assistant Professor, Sim- 
mons College, 1906-1914; Associate Professor, Simmons College, 
1914-1916. 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; American Chemical Society. 

Publications : Thermal Expansion of Gases; Salinity of Sea Water; Labora- 
tory Exercises in Inorganic Chemiftry. 




Gorham Waller Harris, Associate Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Harvard, 1907; A.M., 
Harvard, 1909; Ph.D., Harvard, 1915. 

Formerly: Teacher of Latin, Greek, and Geometry, Medford High School, Medford, Mass., 1907-1908; 
Assistant and Teaching Fellow in Chemistry at Harvard University, 1908-1910; Instructor in Chemistry 
at Simmons College, 1910-1913; Assistant Professor, 1914-1914; Associate Professor, 192.4-1917. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Chemical Society; American Association for the Advancement of 
Science; Association of Harvard Chemists; American Association of University Professors; N. E. Asso- 
ciation of Chemistry Teachers. 

Publication: Floating Equilibrium. 

Florence Celia Sargent, Assistant Professor of Chemistry . S.B., Simmons College, 1911; 
Additional Courses at Harvard Medical School. 

Formerly: Research Assistant at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Assistant Analyst, Division of 
Food and Drugs, Massachusetts State Department of Health. 

Society: American Chemical Society. 

Raymond Elwood Neal, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.S., Harvard University, 
1919. 

Formerly: Private Tutor; Instructor in Chemistry at Simmons College, 1 910-1914. 
Society: American Chemical Society. 



37 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



Marion Frances McCann, Inftruftor in Chemittry . S.B., Simmons College, 1919. Grad- 
uate Student in Chemistry, Radcliffe and Harvard, 192.7-192.8. 

Formerly : Assistant Chemist, Boston Floating Hospital ; Medical Chemist, New England Deaconess Hospital . 

Societies: Simmons College Academy; American Chemical Society. 

Lalia Charlton Pratt, InftruEior in Chemistry. B.S., Simmons College, 1922. 

Formerly: Instructor of Chemistry and Latin, Masters School, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. 

Ina Mary Granara, Infiruffor in Chemifiry. B.S., Simmons College, 192.4; Graduate 
Student in Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 19x4-1925. 

Societies: American Chemical Society; Simmons College Academy; American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science. 



Florence Wetherbee Mark, Special InftruEior in Chemifiry. S.B., Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology, 1904. 

Formerly: Assistant in Chemistry, 1904-5, Instructor in Chemistry, 1905-7 and 1918-19, Simmons College; 
Part time instructor at various other times. 




38 




1928 FACULTY 



"Department of Thysics 

Leslie Lyle Campbell, Professor of Physics, A.M., Ph.D., 
Washington and Lee University; A.M., Harvard 
University. 

Formerly: Assistant in Mathematics, Washington and Lee University; 
Assistant in Physics, Hatvard University; Professor of Physics, 
Westminster. 

Societies: Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences; American 
Association for Advancement of Science; American Physical Society; 
Eastern Association of Physics Teachers; Phi Beta Kappa; Society 
Franfaise de Physique; National Research Council Committee. 

Publications: Thompson Effect 1 ; Hail Effecl; Nernft Iron, Thermo-Eleflric 
Heterogeneity in Alloys, etc.; Disintegration of the Aluminium Cathode, 
Galvanomagnetic and Thermomagnetic Effecl. 

Leland David Hemenway, Assistant Professor in Physics. A.B., Colby; A.M., Harvard. 

Formerly: Principal, Harrington High School, Maine; Second Lieutenant of Ordnance Department, U. S. A., 
1918; Instructor in Physics, Simmons College. 

Societies: Lambda Chi Alpha; American Physical Society. 

Howard Oliver Stearns, Inslruftor in Physics. B.S., Dartmouth, 1915; M.S., Dart- 
mouth, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor Simmons, 1917-1918; Assistant Physicist U. S. Bureau of Standards, Washington, 
D. C, 1918-1919; Physicist Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minn., 1919-1914; Research Assistant and Graduate 
Student, Yale University, New Haven, Conn., 1 914-1915; Assistant Professor in Physics, 1916. 

Publications: Tesling of Airspeed Meters; Radium (New and Non-Official Remedies A. M. A.). 

Society: American Association for the Advancement of Science. 



Raymond Kenneth Jones, Inslrutlor in Physics. B.S., Bates, 1915. 

Formerly: Assistant in the Department of Physics and Assistant in Mathematics at Bates, 1914-192.5. 

Carl August Pearson, Inftruftor in Physics. A.B., Harvard, 1915; Graduate Work 
at Harvard University; Research Work at Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary. 

Society: American Physical Society. 

39 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



T)epartment of Education 




Antoinette Roof, Associate Professor of Education. 
Courses at Teachers' College, 1914-1915. 

Formerly: Instructor at Royal Normal College for the Blind, London, 
1894-1897; Principal School of Practice, Framingham State Normal 
School, 1906-1912.; Instructor Simmons College, 1912.-1917; State 
Leader Urban Extension Work, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 
1917-1919. 

Societies: National Society of Industrial Education; American Eco- 
nomics Association; New England Home Economics Association; 
Boston Framingham Club; Boston Women's City Club; Women's 
Educational and Industrial Union. 



Amy Margaret Fackt, Assistant Professor of Vocational Practice. Illinois Woman's 
College, 1903; B.S., Simmons College, 1912.; Columbia University. Director School 
Industrial Teaching, Simmons College. 

Formerly: Teacher Latin and German, High School, Mascoutah, Illinois; Instructor in Foods, Manager of 
the Tea Garden, Boulder, Colorado. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Massachusetts Home Economics Association; New Eng- 
land Home Economics Association; American Dietetic Association; National Education Association; East- 
ern Arts Association; National Association of Deans of Women; Women's City Club, Boston; Boston 
Simmons Club. 

Abbie Emeline Andrew, Assistant in Education. B.S., Simmons College, 192.1. 

Formerly: Foods Teacher at Hill Institute, Northampton, 1 92.1-1924; Summer course at Teachers' College, 
Columbia University, 192.4. 



40 



1928 



FACULTY 



"Department of Economics 



Sara Henry Stites, Professor of Economics. A.B., Bryn 
Mawr College, 1899; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., 1904; Student 
in Economics, Geography and Ethnography at the 
Sorbonne and at the College de France, 1 900-1901; 
University of Leipsic, 1 901-1902.. 

Formerly: Co-principal of the Wilkes-Barre Institute, 1901-1911. 

Societies: American Economic Association; National Economic League, 
American Association for Labor Legislation; Bryn Mawr Alumna: 
Association; Association of University Women; Massachusetts Coun- 
cil on Women and Children in Industry; Working Men's Educational 
Bureau; and various social welfare organizations. 

Publications: Economics of the Iroquois, 1904; One of the authors of 
Five Hundred Practical Questions in Economics, 1916. 




John Bever Crane, Instructor in Economics. A.B., Northwestern University, 1915; 
A.M., Harvard, 19x6. 

Formerly: Assistant at Harvard, 192.7. 
Society: American Economic Association. 

Harry Lewis Custard, Instructor in Economics. A.B., Syracuse University, 1919; 
M.B.A., Harvard University, 192.2.. 

Formerly: Instructor of Accountancy, Lehigh University, 1913-1915; Instructor in Business Policy, Harvard 
Graduate Business School, 1916. 

Eleanor Lansing Dulles, Instructor in Economics. A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1917; Ph.D., 
Radcliffe, 19x6; Harvard and Radcliffe Bureau of International Research: Fellow. 

Formerly: Simmons, 1915-1916. 

Publications: Study on Foreign Old Age Pension, 1915; Unemployment in London, 1911; The French Franc. 

Brandon Trussell, Instructor in Economics. A.B., University of Texas, 1913; A. A., 
University of Texas, 192.1; M.A., University of North Carolina, 19x5. 

Society: Phi Delta Kappa. 



41 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



"Department of Tublic Health TS{ursing 




Marion McCune Rice, R.N., Associate Professor of Public 
Health Nursing and Director of School of Public Health 
Nursing. A.B., Smith College, 1905; Diploma Pennsyl- 
vania Hospital Training School, 1910; S.B., Simmons 
College, 1911. 

Formerly: Head Nurse, Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, 1910; Head 
Nurse, Pennsylvania Hospital, 1911-1913; Head Nurse French War 
Hospitals, 1915-1919; Director of Nursing and Field Work, Com- 
munity Health Association, Boston, 1912.-192.3. 

Societies: American Public Health Association; American Nurses Asso- 
ciation; National League of Nursing Education; National Organiza- 
tion for Public Health Nursing. 



Merrill Edwin Champion, Lecturer on Public Health Nursing. A.B., Harvard College, 
1901; M.D., Harvard Medical School, 1906; C. P. H., Harvard-Technology School 
of Public Health, 1914. 

Formerly: Bacteriologist and Physician to Board of Health, Arlington, 1913-1914; Bacteriologist and 
Junior Visiting Physician, Arlington Hospital, 1911-1914; Field Director, State Board of Health, North 
Carolina, 1914-1915; District Health Officer, Mass. State Dept. of Health, 1915-1918; Director, Division 
of Hygiene, Mass. State Dept. of Public Health. 

Societies: American Public Health Association; American Child Health Association; American Medical 
Association; Massachusetts Medical Society; Massachusetts Association of Boards of Health. 

Publications: Articles on Various Phases of Public Health. 



Vera H. Brooks, Lecturer on School Nursing. Diploma, Provincial Normal School, 
Fredericton, N.B., 1912.; Diploma, Lowell General Hospital Training School, 1917; 
School Nursing Course, Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio, 1910. 

Formerly: Teacher, Public Schools, New Brunswick, 1912.-1914; School Nurse, Norwood, Massachusetts, 
191S-1911; Consultant, School of Nursing, Massachusetts State Department of Public Health, 1911; 
Supervisor, Department of Health, Norwood, Massachusetts State Public Schools. 



42 



1928 FACULTY 



Evangeline Wilson Young, Lecturer on Social Hygiene. M.D., Tufts Medical School, 
1906. 

Formerly: Lecturer in Child Welfare, Social Hygiene and Applied Biology, Garland School of Home- 
making; Wheelock Kindergarten Training School, Boston; Pine Manor School, Wellesley; Rogers Hall 
School, Lowell; Attending Physician, New England Hospital for Women and Children. 

Ruth Johnson, Inslruclor and Supervisor of Field Work. Five- Year Programme in Public 
Health Nursing in 192.6, Simmons College. 

Formerly: Rural Public Health Nursing in Rockport, Massachusetts. 



Department of Fine Jlrts 

Eleanor Manning, Instructor in Architecture. S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology. Architect in firm of Howe, Manning and Almy. 

Societies: American Institute of Architects; Boston Society of Architects; Lynn Planning Board; Secretary 
Massachusetts Federation of Planning Boards. 

Elizabeth Manning Whitmore, Lecturer on the Appreciation of Art. A.M. 



43 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



"Department of Thy steal draining 




Florence S. Diall, Associate Professor of Physical Train- 
ing. Graduate of Sargent Normal School of Physical 
Education; Woods Hole Marine Laboratory; De Pauw 
University. 

Formerly: Physical Director, Y. W. C. A., Terre Haute, Indiana; 
Instructor, Vassar College. 

Societies: American Physical Educational Association; Kappa Alpha 
Theta. 



Verda Leach, Instructor in Physical Training. Graduate of 
Sargent School of Physical Education, 192.3. 



"Department of Psychology 



Harrison Leroy Harley, Professor of Psychology. B.S., 
University of Pennsylvania, 191 1; Ph.D., Harvard 
University, 192.1; Assistant Professor of Psychology, 
Simmons College, 1911-1914; Associate Professor, 
1915-1917. 

Formerly: Instructor in Psychology, Pennsylvania State College, 1914- 
1915; Teaching Assistant and Research Student, Psychological 
Laboratory, University of Pennsylvania, 1911-1914; State Psycholo- 
gist, Lincoln State School and Colony, State ol Illinois, 1915-1917; 
Chief Psychologist, Division of the Criminologist and the Institute 
for Juvenile Research State of Illinois, 1917-1911; Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Psychology, Simmons College, 1911-1914. Lecturer at the 
Massachusetts General Hospital; Consulting Psychologist, Moose- 
heart, Illinois; Lecturer on Social Psychology, Bryn Mawr Summer 
School for Women Workers in Industry; Member Board of Control, 
Boston Trade Union College. 




Societies: American Psychological Association; American Association for the Advancement of Science; 
Institute for Criminal Law and Criminology; American Association of University Professors; World Alli- 
ance for International Friendship. 

Publications: Clinical Studies of Atypical Children; The Illinois Commitment Law for the Feeble-Minded; 
Tests for Clerical Employees. 



44 



19 2 8 



FACULTY 




Trince School of Education for Store Service 



Lucinda W. Prince, Professor of Store Service Education 
and Director of the Prince School of Education for Store Serv- 
ice. A.B., Mills College, California, 1910; Graduate, 
Framingham Normal School; Three Years at Welleslev 
College; Three Months' Study of Vocational Schools in 
Germany, France, Belgium, and England. 

Formerly: Teacher in the Gilman School, Cambridge, Massachusetts; 
Teacher in the Haverhill Training School for Teachers. 

Societies: Shakespeare Society, Welleslev College; 47 Workshop, Har- 
vard University; Women's City Club, Boston; Life Member of the 
Women's Educational and Industrial Union; Life Member of the 
Appalachian Mountain Club of Boston; Gamma Epsilon Pi. 



Ethel Fair, Assistant Professor of Store Service Education and Assistant Director of the 
School. B.S., Columbia University; M.S., Simmons College. 

Sherred Willcox Adams, Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology. B.B., Columbia 
University, 1912.. 

Formerly: Acting Principal, The Oak Lane County Day School, Philadelphia; Principal, The Prospect 
Hill School, Trenton, N. J., 1918. 

Tyna Helman Jacobson, Assistant Professor of Store Service Education. A.B., Mount 
Holyoke College, 1908. 

Formerly: Assistant in the Latin Department, Mount Holyoke College; Teacher of Latin in the East 
Providence High School; Teacher of Latin in the New Bedford High School; Instructor in Prince School 
of Education for Store Service; Director of Service Department of the Lamson Company, Boston. 

Societies: Women's City Club of Boston; Mount Holyoke Alumnte Association. 

Jessie Mildred Stuart, Instructor in Store Service Education. Certificate Wheaton Col- 
lege, 1916-1918; Prince School, 192.0-1911. 

Formerly: Salesmanship Instructor, Birmingham Board of Education, Birmingham, Ala., 1911-192.3; 
Educational Department, R. H. White Co., Boston, 192.3-1915. 



Ruth E. Bachelder, Instructor in Store Service Education. A.B., Vassar College, 1913; 
M.S., Simmons College, 1914. 

Formerly: Supervisor of System Training, Jordan Marsh Company, Boston, 1924-192.6. 

45 



THE MICROCOSM 192 8 

Jlmong the Jllumnae 

^Alumnae Association of Simmons College 

Officers 19Z7-Z8 

President .... Martha (Whiting) Burbank, 43 Worcester Street, Belmont 
Vice-President . Margaret (Ridlon) Van Ingen, 131 Illinois Road, Lake Forest, 111. 
Honorary Vice-President 

Elizabeth (McArthur) Shepard, 398 Walcott Street, Auburndale, Mass. 
Corresponding Secretary .... Phyllis Lapham, 50 Garden Street, Cambridge 

Recording Secretary Marjorie L. Shea, Simmons College, Boston 

Treasurer Marion T. Craig, Simmons College, Boston 

Directors Elizabeth E. Fisher, 195 Village Avenue, Dedham 

Mary C. Molloy, 44 Middlesex Avenue, Swampscott 
Margaret Withington, IZ7 Pinckney Street, Boston 

Presidents of Simmons College Clubs 

Connecticut 

Fairfield County Laura Simonds 

Hartford Louise M. Newman 

District of Columbia 

Washington Katherine Lester (Mrs. J. C.) Bruce 

Illinois 

Chicago Ruby Worthington (Mrs. F. G.) Mueller 

Maine 

Portland Emily Washburn 

Massachusetts 

Boston Elsa Badger 

Worcester County Anne Beatty (Mrs. W. H.) Freeman 

New Jersey M. Elizabeth McCoy (Mrs. S.) Hayward 

Neiv York 

New York City Marjorie Soper Nash 

Rochester Helen Crowley (Mrs. E. C.)Jewett 

Western New York Marie Fox (Mrs. E.) Low 

Ohio 

Cleveland Katherine Willard (Mrs. A. T.) Douglas 

Pennsylvania 

Philadelphia Helen Brooks 

Rhode Island 

Providence Flora M. Dutton 

46 



19 28 



SENIORS 




Class of TS[ineteen twenty-eight 

President Maxine LaBounty 

Vice-President Barbara Lamb 

Secretary Dorothy Emery 

Treasurer Constance Lapworth 

Voucher Elizabeth Buckxin 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Household Economics Charlotte Waite 

Secretarial Mildred Fearney 

Library Dorothea Guppy 

Science Helen Woodside 

Social Service Ruth Pritchard 

Cheer Leader Dorothy Lawrence 



Class Colors 
Yellow and White 




Class Mascot 
White Bull Dog 



49 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



Honorary Members 




GEORGE NYE STEIGER 



MISS JUDITH MATLACK 





LESLIE LYLE CAMPBELL 



50 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Lysla Isabel Abbott 
"Lilly" 

The land of the Golden West must indeed he the land of great promise, 
for from there hails our great fortune teller, Lysla; but actually this is 
the least of her abilities. As a librarian she's the last word; her contri- 
butions to the News are inimitable; she possesses the fine art of conver- 
sation; she loathes raisins, and the sincerity of her hero-worship is un- 
paralleled. There is only one Lilly — ours! 

4813 Florence Boulevard, Omaha, Nebraska 

Central High School 

Doane College, Crete, Nebraska 

Library Science 

Dramatics; Mummers (1); Freshman-Junior (3); News (3, 4); Shush Committee (3); Freshman 
Bible (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Usher Senior Plays (3); Waitress Dorm Government 
Party (3). 




Irene Ackxey 

We're sorry she didn't come East sooner, but we understand there's a 
drawing attraction and she's come to stay. Have you ever heard that 
giggle ending in "Gol-lie?" And, speaking of letters or 'phone calls — 
did any one mention George? 

1 100 Monroe Street, Mendata, Illinois 
Secretarial Studies 




Dorothy L. Amendt 
"Dot" 

Dot really does get enough sleep at night, but the minute she sees the 
College building she begins to yawn. Whether her mouth is open or 
closed, however, doesn't affect her short and type any — she never misses 
a word in shorthand and transcribes just as accurately. When you work, 
Dot, — we think that you had better tell your employer that yawning is 
a habit and doesn't necessarily mean that you have been out late the 
night before. 

116 North Macomb Street, Monroe, Michigan 
University of Michigan 
Secretarial Studies 




51 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Albertine Armstrong 
"Al" 

If all people from the wilds of Michigan are like Al Armstrong — lead 
us to them! When Al returns to the home state and holds a position as 
secretary to the Dean of Ann Arbor or some such person (as is her ambi- 
tion) the Dean can expect everything that is characteristic of a Simmons 
secretarial student — she can type, get her shorthand, and has figured 
out the workings of the machines in office org. to a considerable degree. 
To really appreciate her, however, you ought to be around when she 
utters a subtle wise-crack. A good laugh is had by all. 

306 Raymond Street, Bay City, Michigan 
Central High School 
Junior College 
Secretarial Studies 





Pauline Janice Aungst 
"Polly" 

There is a saying that good things come in small packages, and fore- 
most among the proof of this statement is "Skippy." She came out of 
the West, Reserve to be exact, to become a social worker at Simmons. 
With her lovable nature, and her ever-ready — "sure, I'll do it" sheisdes- 
tined to do great things unless a letter or a telephone call cuts short her 
career. Good luck, Skippy! 

Fayette, Ohio 

Western Reserve University 

Social Service 




Alberta G. Batchelder 
"Bert" 

Bert possesses an enviable personality which endears her to all of us, 
and we might be able to enjoy her even more if she wouldn't go home for 
the week-end so much. The cause of her desertion is either the letters 
that bear the Cambridge post mark — or perhaps the cunning younger 
sister who comes to visit us occasionallv. 

Main Street, Wenham, Massachusetts 
Beverly High School 
General Science 

Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Ellen Richards Club (3, 4); Waitress Junior Prom '. 1 \ Usher President's 
Reception (3J. 



52 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Anna Chase Batchelder 
"Batchie" 

A contagious laugh, a dancing foot, a helping hand, an efficient brain, 
a smiling mouth, a peppv answer; no need to ask who. There can be onlv 
one person who is the composite of them all and that is our only Anne 
Batchelder. 

8 Purchase Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts 
Newburyport High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Class President (i); Head Waitress Junior Ptom Dinnct (i); Head Waitress Sophomotc Lunch- 
eon (0; Juniot-Fteshman Wedding (i, 3); Student Govctnmcnt Representative (Oi Tbast- 
misttcss Sophomotc Luncheon (i); "Mic" Show (i); Head Rcpottct Strumous News (3); 
Class Scltetaty (3); Chaitman Juniot Ptom (3); Chaitman Dotmttoty Govctnmcnt Patty (3); 
Head Usher Baccalauteatc (3); Ushct Convocation (3); Ushet Juniot Ptom (i); Usbct Seniot 
Ptom (3); Ring Committee (1); Vicc-Ptcsidcnt Student Government (4). 




Catherine Bauer 
"Totty" 

There's no getting around it — Totty will just have to find a new name 
before she enters the business world as a full-fledged secretary. For imag- 
ine the consternation of the office force — not to say of chance clients — 
if the Boss were to shout for "Totty." We can't bear to think of such 
a catastrophe marring the otherwise brilliant future awaiting a secre- 
tary of Totty's abilities — for she has all the qualifications of an A-i sec- 
retary, besides being a mighty nice person to have around. 

1437 South Limestone Street, Springfield, Ohio 
Wittenberg College 
Secretarial Studies 




Eva Bayard 
"Peanut" 

Eva, as we know her, is a dusky little person with charming qualities; 
possessed of abundant good nature, sociability and ability. She has al- 
ways been ready to cheer a discouraged friend with a pleasant smile or 
a good laugh, as well as with sound advice. These qualities will make 
her successful in any field requiring unusual personality and certainly 
in her present choice. 

11 La Grange Terrace, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Social Service 

Mcnotah Ttcasutct (3). 




53 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 28 




Margaret G. Bayerline 
"Marge" 

Marge is one of those petite blonde members of our class who is always 
full of pep and ready for a good time. Studying doesn't seem to bother 
her at all, she has a good time and gets through with her work both. 
She is another one of those naturally clever people who can turn a small 
piece of cloth into an article of clothing in a very short time, and as a 
teacher of clothing next year, we think she ought to be very successful. 

1003 East Grand Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan 
Harcourt Place School 
Household Economics 

Waitress Senior-Faculty Party (z); Chairman Clean-up, One-act Plays (1); Shush Committee 
CO: Freshman-Junior (3); Voucher (3); Usher President's Reception (3); Usher Senior Class 
(3); House Senior (4); Dormitory Council (4); Chairman Group Meetings (4). 




Thais L. Beal 
"Tibby" 

"A girl there was of quiet ways. 

Thais, what would we have done without you, happy, light of heart, 
never in a hurry, cheerful at all times even though your own plans were 
often changed to suit the pleasure of others? Maybe the dorm girls don't 
appreciate your acquiescing ways, but we who know you do. 

137 Tonawanda Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Margaret K.J. Bennett 
"Marg" 

If you want some one to sympathize with your mood, whether to dis- 
cuss a book, play, plans for a party, movies or anything — Marg is the 
one to seek. She is always ready to offer suggestions — and they're usu- 
ally most valuable ones. Het versatility is what makes her such a good 
Chairman of Group Meetings. Why can some people always make an 
"A" aftet having been "out" the night before? 

Chicago, Illinois 

New Trier High School 

Household Economics 

Waitress Senior-Faculty Party (0; Chairman Clean-up, One-act Plays (0; Shush Committee 
(X)i Freshman-Junior (3); Voucher (3); Usher President's Reception (3); Usher Senior Class 
Play (3); House Senior (4); Dormitory Council (4); Chairman Group Meetings (4). 



54 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Ruth Torrey Bennett 
"Ruthie" 

Whiff, whiff! Cigarette smoke? Oh no, only Ruth testing the quality 
of a new silk dress despite roommate's protest. A determined set of the 
chin indicates that the cloth is not "weighted." And have you noticed 
the sparkle that comes into her eyes when suddenly the point to the les- 
son is discovered? Her persistency even in little things partly accounts 
for the blue and gold ribbon she is privileged to wear on special occa- 
sions; rated "A double plus" as a friend and good sport, too. 

Groton, Massachusetts 
Groton High School 
Cushing Academy 
Household Economics 

Dormitory Council (3); Waitress Class Day (3). 




Ann Berman 

In transferring from Valparaiso University, Ann decided to cast in 
her lot at Simmons College; and with a strong independent will of her 
own she has marched through a successful year at Simmons, making 
many friends. 

Ann came to Simmons with a two-fold purpose: to become a first-class 
librarian, and to "see Boston;" the latter purpose she has fulfilled just 
as thoroughly as the former, because she has become the official "ticket 
buyer" and explorer for Appleton House. 

1068 Lincoln Way E., South Bend, Indiana 
Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, Indiana 
Library Science 




Florence A. Bessey 

"My brain, heart, hands, to serve one ' s nobler dreams." 

Those who think that Florence is a quiet little busy body who hardly 
dares to speak above a whisper are being deceived. Just to prove that she 
isn't quiet, sometime mention "summer vacations, kid brothers, or 
even musical recitals" to her; but be sure first that the room is sound- 
proof! From reliable sources comes the fact that Florence made sure of 
her Home Ec. education before coming to Simmons for the Library 
Course. 

Union, Maine 
Union High School 
Library Science 




55 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 2 8 




Catherine C. Borys 
"Kay" 

This young lady is versatile. She has fun all the way from cutting and 
letting her hair grow to playing good hockey. And as a friend, she is 
unexcelled. You never see her alone, for I ask you, classmates, "if Kay 
comes in, can Mary be far behind?" 

616 Summer Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey (i, t, 3); Glee Club (1, 1); Reporter Simmons News (3) 




Hester Ann Bradbury 
"Hester Ann" 

Writing masterpieces for English is no small matter, neither is pre- 
paring food for a large party under dormitory conditions, but Hester 
can do both. Some day we'll expect to read some of her contributions to 
the Atlantic Monthly, or she might even desert the library profession to 
become manager of a lunch room. We predict great things — whatever 
she does. 

Hardwick, Massachusetts 

Classical High School, Providence, Rhode Island 

Library Science 

Mandolin Club (1, 1, 3); News (3, 4); Microcosm (4); Freshman-Junior (3); Academy. 




Marie H. Bremner 
"Mike" 

M-uch pep and energy! 

I-nterested in everything including Harvard, Amherst, Princeton, 

Union and such. 
K-een for sports and also for compulsory gym for us lazy ones. 
E-nthusiasm personified — what else could one call two sets of tennis 

on top of thirty-six holes of golf? 

42.0 Riverside Avenue, Cranford, New Jersey 
Cranford High School 
Household Economics 

Tennis (1, 1, 3, 4); Junior-Freshman Wedding (0; Waitress Sophomore Lunjicon ( 1 . Tr.uk 
(1, 1, 3, 4); Basket Ball (1, 3, 4); Waittcss Freshman Wcddini; { l\ Usher Junior Prom CO; 
May Day (1); Usher Senior Prom (3); Representative Athlerk Association I 1 iScCtetary \th- 
Ictic Association (t); Vice-President Athletic Association d\ President \ihlctu Association 
(4); Manager Tennis C4); Manager Basket Hall -1 



56 



1928 



S E*N I O R S 



Justine Rexford Bristol 
"Jus" 

Certain pictures come to our mind when we think of Justine, — her 
cozy, immaculate room, her lively bridge parties, the latest Victrola 
music, and a not-to-be-forgotten chocolate cake which we enjoyed after 
one of her week-ends at home. Justine's innate good cheer and hearty 
laughter make her welcome wherever she goes. 

Foxboro, Massachusetts 
Foxboro High School 
Tilton School 
Household Economics 

Hockey (i, 0. 




Virginia M. Britting 
"Gin" 

President of Student Government is the highest honor Simmons can 
bestow upon one of her daughters. Gin won the honor and is truly 
worthy of it. As a leader and executive, her ability cannot be surpassed. 
All through College she has met every situation fairly and squarely and 
conquered it. An impartial view of life is a virtue! Enough of the serious 
— did some one say "coasting" or "food" at midnight? 

Williamsville, New York 
Williamsville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Student Government Rcptesentative (1-3); Judicial Eoard (1-4); Track (r, 1); Class President 
(x); Chairman Sophomore Luncheon (2.); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); "Mic" Show 
60; Usher Dramarics (2.); Waitress Junior Prom; Usher Senior Prcm (3); Group Leader (3"); 
Chairman Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Head Usher President's Reception (3); Usher 
Commencement (3); Freshman-Junior (3); Secretary Conference Committee (3); Waitress 
Seoior-Faculty Party (3); President Student Government (4). 




Edna D. Brodeen 
"Ted" 

Ted's beautiful blonde hair has been a constant source of envy to her 
less fortunate classmates these past four years. Incidentally, here is a 
blonde who prefers gentlemen, that is, gentlemen employers. Ted has 
quite vehemently expressed her preference for gentlemen over women 
employers. 

33 Broadway, Stoneham, Massachusetts 
Stoneham High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Usher Baccalaureate C3); Poster Committee (3). 




57 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 



; .: H 




Mary Dorothy Brouder 

A picture without a frame! That just describes Mary. When in a pen- 
sive mood, she resembles a story book character. Her genuine, subtle wit 
is overshadowed by her quiet nature, and she reserves her real self for 
her most intimate friends. Fudge-making is Mary's most enjoyable art, 
one which has won for her the reputation of a sweet girl. Her career is 
centered in teaching, but some day, an artist might find her — his long 
lost "old-fashioned" ideal, and encase her in a frame. 

94 Pleasant Street, Methuen, Massachusetts 
Edward F. Searles High School 
Household Economics 




Barbara Brown 
"Barb" 

"Miss B. Brown" has all the good qualities that an excellent secretary 
should possess; she is a whiz at short and type, knows her accounts, and 
takes office org. as a huge joke (she "knows how" to figure out all the 
intricate mechanisms of the various machines). Even with all her effi- 
ciency and executive ability along many lines, and all the things that she 
has had to contend with to reach at last her height, her nice disposition 
hasn't suffered one bit. 

64 Main Street, Newport, Vermont 
Newport High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Class Treasurer (1); Dormirory Council (1); Chairman Corridor Committee (i);Chairman Shush 
Committee (}); Freshman-Junior (j); Student Government Council (4); Chairman of Activ- 
ities (4); Group Leader (4). 




Mary Alice Brown 
"Jim" 

"Jim's having a party and of course it will be perfect, as Jim's things 
always are. Won't she make George a wonderful wife?" 

Of course we know that the Jim in question is reallv Mary Alice — 
the girl whose poise and capability make her equally perfect as a hostess 
and as the Editor-in-Chief of the Microcosm. 

103 Ross Street, Tarentum, Pennsylvania 
Tarentum High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Corridor Committee (1); Microcosm (3, 4); Group Leader (4); Christmas Dinner (4); Mic Dance 
Committee (3, 4). 



58 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Dorothy Bruce 
"Dot" 

"And still they ga%ed, and still the wonder grew, 
That one small head con Id carry all she knew. 

Small and slender, with wavy brown hair and the very nicest smile — 
that's Dot. She is very sociable, likes the movies, teas, and kittens, espe- 
tially small, fuzzy grey ones. 

4 Caswell Street, Fitchburg, Massachusetts 
Fitchburg High School 
Wellesley College 
Secretarial Studies 




Barbara Plum Bruske 

Hey! Hey! Get the trick little dance-step? So — and thus. Little Barbara, 
with the fine abandon of the carefree Library student, is an avid follower 
of the Terpsichorean art. But the gay demeanor rules not alone — the 
finer points of the ethical code are hers — nor lives there now a damsel 
better versed in the gentle art of masculine discipline. 

831 Pallister Avenue, Detroit, Michigan 
Sweet Briar College 
Library Science 




Elizabeth S. Bucklin 
"Bucky" "Betty" 

When one mentions Betty's name the other person who immediately 
comes to mind is Marion. They have lived together for four years and 
we are wondering if they will teach in the same school next year. If so, 
Simmons will be well represented because they are two very capable 
young ladies. 

37 Moore Street, Providence, Rhode Island 
Technical High School 
Household Economics 

House Chairman (1, 1, 3); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (0; Household Economics Represen- 
tative (0; Assistant Fire Chief (4); Class Voucher (4)- 




59 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Helene M. Burr 

Efficient, quick, energetic, a delicious laugh, a magnetic petsonality, 
enthusiastic over every worth-while interest, — this is Helene. In her 
daily schedule she is as prompt as the Knickerbocker Express, only her 
stations are more varied and interesting; for example, student govern- 
ment activities, "Y" work, boy-friends, and dorm parties occupy many 
stop-overs on her time schedule. The Class of '2.8 will always remember 
you, Helene, "sure thing." 

14 Brown Street, Kennebunk, Maine 
Kennebunk High School 
Household Economics 

Dormitory Council (i, i); Class Treasurer (l); Maqua (3.); Sophomore Luncheon Committee 
(1); Scctctary Judicial Board (3); Head Usher Convocation (3); Usher Commencement (3); 
Y. W. C. A. Delegate to Milwaukee Confctcncc (3); Household Economics Club Delegate ro 
National Home Economics Convention at Ashcvillc; Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Usher 
Senior Prom (3); Group Leader (3, 4); Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Class President (3); 
Chairman Flower Committee (4); Y. W, C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Chairman Judicial Board (4). 




Grace Marie Butler 

Grace, deep-minded, serious Grace. She reveals her secrets only to her 
closest friends while others wonder what is within her quiet mind. 
Yet, she has her duties of nightly 'phone calls, "Where is Grace?" "Out 
with Jack" is the usual reply. 

Hudson, Massachusetts 
Marycliff Academy 
Household Economics 




Ethel Irene Cairns 
"Eddel" 

Who is that with the raven locks, the mannish stride, and the untiring 
energy? Nobody but Ethel Cairns! She it is who bewails her lot in life, 
longs for new fields to conquer, new menus to serve, who leaves all her 
papers until the last minute, and then pulls straight "A's." She can 
drink innumerable cups of tea, eat piles of cinnamon toast, and yet be 
hungry and sleepy. We'll all say that Ethel is a good scout, and long 
may her permanent wave! 

84 Walton Street, Fitchburg, Massachusetts 
Fitchburg High School 
Household Economics 

Y. W. C. A. Cabiner (4); Life Saving Corps; Head Wairress Alumnx Luncheon i'3 1. L'shcr Rai- 
calaurcarc (3^; Senior Houscwarming Commirtee (4)- 



60 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Lillian Calder 

Though she professes to be going into the Library profession, this girl 
has marked artistic ability. As a dramatic artist on the Simmons stage, 
a line and point artist on her blotter, and a tabulation artist in her note- 
book, she has already made her mark. We look for logical developments. 

15 Trowbridge Street, Arlington, Massachusetts 
Arlingron High School 
University of New Hampshire 
Library Science 

Dramatics; Glee Club. 




Jeannette C. Cannon 

"Jay" 

We all thought Kalamazoo was one big joke until Jeannette came to 
Simmons and convinced us differently. She soon showed her artistic 
ability, which we surely needed when it came to decorating and costume 
making. How "that woman" can sew is our byword; Italian hemstitch- 
ing, pillow covers, and silk rugs are her hobbies. Now we ask you, isn't 
this enough proof that Kalamazoo is on the map? 

140 South Westnage Avenue, Kalamazoo, Michigan 
Kalamazoo High School 
Household Economics 

Riviera Committee (3); House Chairman (3}; Junior-Freshman Wedding (}); Senior House- 
warming (4); Home Economics Club. 




Catherine Carothers 
"Kitty" 

When Catherine teaches some phase of Home Ec. in the future her pu- 
pils will have to beware — because you know the old adage, "little but 
mightv." That's Kitty — she's a good disciplinarian and a fine teacher of 
her subject, as we have learned from her practice teaching. Isn't it funny- 
how we learn these secrets about our friends? 

Cutler, Ohio 
Bartlett High School 
Household Economics 




61 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 



■ 




Priscilla Carpenter 
"Pris" 

Our space is all too limited here to enumerate the good points of Pris- 
cilla's nature. Hers is the disposition that fulfills all the requirements 
for an excellent nurse, and we know her patients will always be glad to 
see her coming (some patients are awfully scared of nurses and such, you 
know). These lines suit Pris exactly: 

"For we, which now behold these present days, 
Have eyes to wonder, but lack tongue to praise." 

2.55 Pleasant Street, Berlin, New Hampshire 

Berlin High School 

Tilton Seminary 

Keene Normal School 

Peter Bent Brigham Hospital 

Class Representative Y. W. C. A. (1); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (1); Chairman Forum ("Pete") 
CO. 




Eva Catsiff 

"Eve" 

Eva is one of those girls who has gone through her four years of col- 
lege very quietly, but at the same time without neglecting to acquire 
her share of honors and friends. 

384 Washington Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Cambridge High and Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

President Mcnorah Society (3); Academy. 




Ruth Cheney 
"Ruthie" "Cheney" 

It appears to us that Ruth is destined to make a good business woman, 
if playing the stock market is any indication. Oar Investment Course at 
Simmons proved that. She made a profit of thousands of dollars. Ruth is 
very versatile. Who can tell what she will accomplish next! She excels 
in English as well as in Accounts. She has been the faithful leader of 
"the gang" that vanishes every 5th hour, for the past three years. 

14 Harriet Avenue, Belmont, Massachusetts 
Belmont High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club; Shush Committee; Italian Riviera Committee (3). 



62 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Beatrice Lucile Clark 
"Bea" 

Bea is always on deck when we leave Rowe's Wharf for Nantasket or 
for Winthrop Beach, boxes of lunch under our arms. She is in her glory 
then — out in the wide open spaces. 

We have always looked at Bea with admiration, and we're proud to 
have her President of Academy. 

Newport, Vermont 
Newport High School 
Household Economics 

Fire Captain (i, 4); Glee Club (3, 4); Chairman of Waitresses Senior Suppet (3); Usher Com- 
mencement (3); Chairman Home Economics Committee (3); Ptcsidcnt Academy (4). 




Elizabeth Beebe Clark 
"Betty" 

Calmness in short and type: accuracy in accounts, efficiency in office 
org., and a sense of responsibility toward the rest of her work — is Betty. 
Not only has she saved her own life with these accomplishments (ask 
those who know the horrors of secretarial training) but she can save 
other people's lives too, because she is an excellent swimmer and Captain 
of Life Saving ; she even rescues her friends from starvation over a Thanks- 
giving vacation. You win the package of Life Savers, Betty! 

Oak Terrace, Westfield, Massachusetts 
Westfield High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Stag Dinner (3); Italian Riviera Committee (3); Waitress Class Day Supper (3); Life 
Saving Corps (3, 4); House Senior (4); Dormitory Council (4). 





Jean Cleland 

Wee Jeanie Cleland's come out of the West; 

In all the wide Fenwav her line is the best. 

And, save her great doe's eyes she weapons has none; 

She came to us late, but she's made up with fun. 

We're glad to know her 'cause she's taught us where 

Young girls should lay their deadliest snare. 

101 South Benjamin Street, Grand Rapids, Michigan 
Sullins College 
Social Service 




63 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 28 




Ethel M. Close 

We know Ethel belongs to our class because she does appear in the Re- 
fectory occasionally for the first two courses, and we also looked her up 
in the Register, to make sure. Maybe a few more of us would disappear 
as often if we had as many boy-friends to disappear with — these 
librarians!! 

12.12. Union Street, Schenectady, New York 
Schenectady High School 
Library Science 




Selma Cohen 
"Sel" 

The perfect secretary — accurate and a blonde. But Selma is far too nice 
and far too attractive to be anybody's secretary long. 

12.8 Winchester Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Winthrop High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Mildred E. Collins 
"Mil" 

Versatile — and how! Just another name for Milly. It really is a crime 
for a girl who can get the Evening Transcript to print six whole inches of 
het copy. Her never failing puns are the wonder and despair of 3d floor, 
North Hall. Her petite figure which embodies a composure and non- 
chalance worthy of Helen herself explains the reason for her many 
'phone calls and dinner engagements. 

Advocate Harbor, Nova Scotia 
Northfield Seminary 
Household Economics 

Social Service Y. W. C. A. (3); "Transcript" Reporter (j^); Junior Prom Committee u . £ hair- 
man Press Board (4?.; Assistant Editor-in-Chief Rtiitu (4); Secretary Home Economics Club. 



64 



19 28 



SENIORS 



Jeanne Converse 

When Jeanne is the chief secretary in an office where supervision, 
hut little work, will he her occupation, she will doubtless keep her ap- 
prentices in a cheerful frame of mind with her delightful wise cracks. 
That's the way to get the maximum efficiency, etc., Jean, as we have 
learned from our courses in office and business org., not? 

iio Oak Street, Indian Orchard, Massachusetts 
Central High School, Springfield 
Skidmore College 
Secretarial Studies 




Ruth Townsend Corey 
"Ruthie" 

Ruth is some more proof of the popular phrase "Gentlemen Prefer 
Blondes", and if we follow her social career from freshman year we 
should find that there is but one gentleman who prefers her particu- 
larly now. He is lucky to be the favored one, don't you think? 

However, Ruth has other interests as well, she is a student of human 
nature, loves her social work, and aims to be a lawyer, besides enjoying 
such things as tennis, golf, bridge, concerts, and travel. Looks as if her 
future life might be very interesting and happy, doesn't it? 

Woodstock, Vermont 
Woodstock High School 
Social Service 

House Chairman (i). 




Margaret Crane 
"Peg" 

If Peg becomes a children's librarian after she leaves College she will 
have to wear her glasses all the time and certainly acquire long hair so 
that the children will know she belongs behind the desk, — she's such a 
slim little person — and so bright. We found out she knows her Greek!! 

Pleasant Street, Marion, Massachusetts 
South Orange High School 
Wells College 
Library Science 




65 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Ursula Elizabeth Curry 

"Come, let us laugh away all cares." 

With that characteristic voice Ursula can always make our sides shake 
with merriment. Nothing escapes her. She is most versatile — tells news, 
decorates our walls, plans our Track Day costumes, and etches for 
"Mic." Her sense of humor is positively delicious. Such is Ursula, and 
being such, woe to the Fates which try to stop her from success. 

4 Forest Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Household Economics 

Poster Committee (i, z); Poster Committee Chairman (3); Usher President's Reception (3); 
Waitress Alumna: Luncheon (3); Chairman Costumes May Day (2.); Chairman Costumes 
Track Day (3); Riviera Dance Committee (3); Secretary Newman Club (4); Senior House- 
warming (4); Chairman Newman Formal Dance (4); Ellen Richards Club (4). 




Florence Wasson Dalzell 
"Flop" 

A Word Picture. 

Florence with hands around knees, head thrown back, talking of 
Shelley, Scotch terriers or football. 

Florence in suede jacket and beret taking long strides, — nowhere in 
particular. 

Florence, gesticulating, sliding down corridors, falling down stairs, 
eating crackers, laughing — contagiously. 

Florence with new ideas, quick enthusiasms, general friendliness. 

1938 Cleneay Avenue, Norwood, Ohio 
Walnut Hills High School 
University of Cincinnati 
Social Service 

House Chairman (3); Class Executive Board (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). 




Alberta Damon 
"Al" "Bert" 

She is one of the many who came to us from Wheaton — and we're 
glad she did! If you hear any one say "Oh, my cow!" when something 
goes wrong you'll know that's Al. She is always "simply tearing" — 
and that's true too. Between studying, her Scout troop at Norfolk 
House, and this business of learning to be a Social Worker, and journey- 
ing to New Bedford every little while, she certainly is a busy lady. 

183 Summer Avenue, Reading, Massachusetts 
Reading High School 
Wheaton College 
Social Service 

Girl Scout Club. 



66 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Gertrude C. Dautrich 
"Gert" "Gretchen" 

"Would I were as steadfast as thou art." 

For a person so demure we are glad Gretchen has some ideas of her 
own. They are worth heeding, too. She can always be relied upon not 
only to make good things to eat, but to finish everything she starts. 
Loveable, capable and one who appreciates a good joke, nice brown 
eyes too, Gretchen is everything we want her to be— and we like her. 

iS Brook Street, Winsted, Connecticut 
Gilbert School 
Household Economics 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (i); Usher Commencement (3). 




Constance Helen Davis 
"Connie" 

"Rare compound of frolic and fun." 

'Twas a dull day in Ec. and all through the room 
No creature was stirring, but one to her doom, 
When out of the hush there arose such a chatter 
The Prof, sprang to his feet to see what was the matter. 
Poor Connie, now silent, with righteous chagrin, 
Watched him draw nearer, with quakings within. 
With care-measured steps, down the aisle did he pass, 
And said to the eiggler, "See me after class." 



35 Monmouth Avenue, West Medford, Massachusetts 
High School, Milford, New Hampshire 
Household Economics 




Ethel Gladis Davis 
"Dave" 

"I've taken my fun where I've found it, 
I've roamed and I've ranged in my time." 

How familiar that sounds! Of course, here is "Dave" tripping down 
the hall singing her favorite refrain. But then perhaps we have a protege 
of Grand Opera in our midst. 

"Dave" is a good sport and you should hear her expound on her phi- 
losophies of life! She is most capable and professional, too. Much white 
uniform and much efficiency. You have guessed, of course, that she is 
one of the better Home Ec-ers. 

362. W. Tenth Street, Erie, Pennsylvania 
Western Reserve 
Household Economics 




67 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Eleanor Edna Day 
"Ted" 

Who knows how to make fancy eatables? 

Who always looks as if she stepped out of a band box? 

Who always has het work done before it is time? 

Who is willing to do anything for anybody at all times? 

Edna Day — of course!! 

2.2. Boynton Avenue, St. Johnsbury, Vermont 
St. Johnsbury Academy 
Wheaton College 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 




Katharine Bolt Day 

Katharine has so adapted herself to Boston and Simmons that one 
would never guess that until this September, Greenville Women's Col- 
lege was her Alma Mater. "The world's a wilderness of woe," a favorite 
expression of Kay's, seems hardly fitting, because she is always happy 
and ready to smile; perhaps the reason for it is her jolly roommate, but 
we really attribute her sunny disposition to the "sunny south," her 
home. 

Pendleton, South Carolina 
Greenville Women's College 
Library Science 




Eleanor May Deer 
"El" "Eno" 

"As she thinketh in her heart, so is she" 

Ask anyone who is one of the most good-natured and obliging girls in 
the Senior class. Who was the girl with the A's in Accounts, and who 
was that disreputable looking hobo in the "topper" at Senior house- 
warming — El! 

2.4 Warland Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Brighton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club; Lunch Room Committee; H.ili.i. Sinj;iny. 



68 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Josephine DiBona 
"Jo" 

"A friend loveth at all times " 

Jo has a disposition to match her lovely voice. She is a wonderful 
friend, a good sport, always has a smile for you, likes to dance, and — is 
rather partial to the Navy. Could one add more? 

704 Washington Street, Brighton, Massachusetts 
Brighton High School 
Library Science 

Glcr Club; Lunch Room Commirrec; Ballad Singing. 




Madeline Elizabeth Dik 
"Dickie" 

"She has two eyes so soft and brown 

Take care'. 
She gives a side glance and looks down 

Beware! Beware'." 

Daring, even to making notes in class on the classroom oddities and 
eccentricities of her fellow classmates. 

19 Mav Street, Needham, Massachusetts 
Kimball Grammar School, Needham 
Newton High School 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (0. 




Helen Anne Donovan 

"A willing hand to aid in any cause " 

"Come," Helen answers the knock on her door, and her tone says, 
"I'm glad to see you," and other nice hospitable things. Would you 
have a friendly chat or perhaps advice on an obscure accounts problem? 
Helen is ready and willing and how capable! 

800 Patterson Street, Tampa, Florida 
Medford High School 
Secretarial Studies 




69 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Doris Dow 
"Dot" 

We love the shining glory of Dot's luxuriant hair — her calmness and 
serenity amidst the thousand and one things that ruffle us all — those 
bursts of enthusiasm! As for the latter, her ecstasies in the direction of 
England are most delicious. 

T-t Walnut Street, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Library Science 




Ruth M. Downes 

Did you know there's a girl right here among us who knows the dif- 
ference between a "fugue" and a "sonata," and who really means it 
when she says she likes symphony? Strange but true! 

Longwoodites miss their "matey" — she was so matronly! 

ii Cleveland Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn English High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Margaret Draper 
"Peg" 

"A good book is the best of friends, the same today and forever." 

If you would have a word with Peg, you must waylay her as she 
dashes from teas to libraries, from libraries to movies, from movies to 
shopping. Yet, through it all, Peg's poise remains intact. But, "honest 
and true," as Peg would tell you, nothing has as much fascination for 
her as books, and we all know her own attractive library. 



Kittansett Club, Marion, 
Brighton High School 
Library Science 



Massachusetts 



70 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Elspeth Drummond 
"Eppie" 

Scotch? Yes, but only moderately economical. A young lady with 
many secretarial accomplishments? Absolutely! Does she read every- 
thing she can (as much as busy college life permits)? More than that. 
Who is always ready to go to eat, to the movies, to the theatre, or to a 
dance? Anybody, but some of us more than others. Did some one mention 
how she argues with her little friend Barbara Lamb? One would know 
she's a lawyer's daughter. Will Ep be an asset to an office? And how! 



2.67 East Genesee Street, 
Auburn High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Uiburn, New York 



Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); May Day (2.); Junior-Freshman Wedding (}); Waitress Class 
Day Supper (3); House Senior (4); College Voucher (4); Dormitory Council (4); Senior 
Entcttaitimcnt Committee (4). 




Gertrude Coffin Dunham 
"Trudy" 

Very little has been seen of Gertrude around College due to her three 
busy years spent in hospitals, and those who know her realize that 
some of her spare time is given over to writing poetry — poems to the 
faculty even. 

114 Main Street, Nantucket, Massachusetts 
Nantucket High School 
Public Health Nursing 




Dorothy Briggs Eaton 
"Dock" "Dot" 

"Cheerful and courteous, full of womanly grace." 

The Dewev Decimal classification though quite complete has no sec- 
tion in which to place Dot as she should have a place all by herself. We 
suggest number 12.34 an ^ have each of these numbers a symbol. 

1. Good nature 

2.. Wit 

3. Loyalty 

4. Calmness 

Perhaps in a subdivision it should be brought out, too, that the 
loyalty does include "Pack" but not to the extent of passing through 
the Fenwav after dark. 



102. Powder House Boulevard, 
Lewiston High School 
Bates College 
Library Science 



West Somerville, Massachusetts 



71 




THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Esther C. Ehn 
"Ehn" 

"A golden girl with a golden heart." 

Doesn't Noah Webster tell us that "Esther" means "star?" Anyway, 
we know Esther has "thrown her little beam" into all four corners of 
the class. Her fine ability to make and keep friends, her class loyalty, 
her abounding generosity, her fine sense of humor make Esther one of 
the reasons why "2.8's a grand old class." 

54 Fairlawn Street, West Hartford, Connecticut 
West Hartford High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 3, 4); May Day (V); Dramatics Publicity Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Musi:al 
Committee (3); Ushet Scniot Reception (3); Poster Committee (3, 4); Class Hockey (4): 
Senior Riding Manager (4). 




Gladys Irene Eldridge 
"Gin" "Glad" 

Why is "Glad" always back early from vacations? Is it because of the 
irregularity of the Maine trains or the regularity of the New York ones? 
A fraternity pin explains all this. But even the pin's brilliance doesn't 
eclipse her personality. She listens to many tales of unrequited love or 
failures in practice teaching. We couldn't get along without her — she's 
a brick!! 

Kingfield, Maine 
Kingfield High School 
Library Science 

Dormitory Council (4). 




H. Louise Elliott 

Speaking of Siamese Twins — here's one of them. We wonder how 
Louise and Ruth can be successfully separated when they must leave 
Simmons. We also wonder who will erect a stone to the path trodden 
down by them to the lunch room nearby. 

148 Euclid Avenue, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Secretarial Studies 



72 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Eleanor Emerson 
"El" 

Eleanor should have been a nurse because she takes the greatest pleas- 
ure in being nice to people — especially when they're sick. That's what 
we all like. She even prefers poetry to food — can you imagine that? 

14 Story Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Cambridge-Haskell School 
Russell Sage College 
Secretarial Studies 

Commencement (3). 




Dorothy Frances Emery 
"Dot" 

Did you ever see Dot Emery without her Ford? But, we are glad that 
you had the Ford, Dot, for you were always so willing "to help the' 
other fellow out." Not only will Simmons remember you for your good- 
naturedness and willingness, but you have excelled in all lines of 
athletics. 

Best o' luck, Dot. 

9 Franklin Street, Watertown, Massachusetts 
Watertown High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Basketball (1, 3, 4); Sub-varsity (i, 3); Captain (3); Hockey (1, 4); Sub-varsity (1, 4); Maqua 
Delegate (1, i): Track (1, 3); Class Treasurer (3); Usher Convocation (3); Shush Committee 
(3}; Usher Senior Prom (3); Class Secretary (4). 




Pauline Pratt Emery 
"Polly" 

Last year we all planned to visit her in New York in 1918. This year 
we are getting set for a trip to Paris. But wherever she goes, make 
reservations early, for there's always a crowd where Polly is. Perhaps 
it's her dimples; perhaps it's that spirit of perpetual youth (freshmen 
invariably ask her what house she lives in). Whatever it is, Polly has 
charmed a host of friends in four years. Polly's ability is practically 
unlimited. She was the first 192.8'er to get herS. There are but two things 
she failed in — subduing those blushes, and draping a shower curtain 
artistically. 

74 Front Street, Marion, Massachusetts 
Miss Beard's School, Orange, New Jersey 
Secretarial Studies 

Class Hockey (1, 1, 3); Varsity (i); Sub-Varsity (i, 3); Assistant College Manager (3); Class 
Basket-ball (1, Oi Varsity (1, 1); Manager (1); Track (1, z, 3); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon 
(0; Class Secretary (aj; Usher Junior Prom (1); Waittess Freshman-Junior Wedding (1); 
Chairman of Equipment (3); Chairman Student Government Parry (3); Group Leader (3); 
Usher Senior Prom (3); Freshman-Junior (3); Usher President's Reception (3). 

73 




THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Elizabeth Esty 
"Betty" "Lib" 

Chug chug and a honk! Who could it be but Betty Esty, plodding 
along in her little Ford? No matter what complaint Henry has, whether 
dying battery, sore tire, or frozen engine, Betty always resorts to her 
laugh as an antedote for falling spirits. Her good nature has won her a 
wide reputation among her colleagues. 



919 Dedham Street, Nev 
Newton High School 
Household Economics 



ton Center, Massachusetts 




Lillian Esther Evans 

' ' To doubt her fairness were to want an eye, 
To doubt her pureness were to want a heart. 

Lillian is the tall Diana we see nearly every day in the Back Yard 
engaged in the task of teaching the young idea how to shoot. Her height 
and lovely hair have made her one of the most dignified members of the 
class, but there have been certain momentous occasions when she was 
not. Remember Senior Housewarming? 

During her four years at Simmons she has endeared herself to every 
one with whom she has come in contact, and we shall have to agree with 
the person who said, "We can't do her justice!" 

Portland, Maine 
Portland High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Junior Prom (1); Usher Convocation (3); Usher Student Government Party (3); 
Dramatics (3); Usher Vespers (3); Manager Archery (3, 4). 




Norma Sybil Falk 
"Normie" "Norm" 

In spite of being dainty Norma is a most capable lady. We can always 
rely on her either to know the correct answer to a problem or how to 
make real fudge. Without being helpless she is yet altogether feminine — 
the true Simmons ideal. 

19 Tremlett Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Academy; Usher Baccalaureate (3). 



74 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Mary M. Fanning 
"Fanny" 

There is a certain dignity about Mary which might make you stand in 
awe of her were it not for her smile. Mary believes in getting her exercise 
and when tennis season is over her hiking season begins; five or ten 
mile walks are the shortest she will recognize. As a dietitian next year 
she will be especially able to prescribe diets for athletes! 

; Oberlin Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 
South High School, Worcester 
Household Economics 

Juntor-Freshman Wedding (3); Waitress Stag Dinner (3); Senior Representative Newman Club; 
House Senior (4). 




Mildred Fearney 
"Mil" 

Mil? — Yes, where is Mil Fearney? If it's over the week-end we know 
the answer — Providence, but otherwise she may be any of a million 
places: — talking to the printer, typing a subscription list, working at 
her "ritzy" Wednesday job, visiting 4th floor North, going after 
"glossies," interviewing an engraver, dashing to an ethics class, sleep- 
ing (occasionally), chasing some poor girl for a delinquent photo, 
washing the hair, or just plain rushing. Too bad she "doesn't really 
enjoy her friends" — but these busy people! It will be a wonder if the 
"1" in Mil doesn't change to "c", for our year book has been her one 
great worry — almost. But in spite of being so petite everybody knows 
her, and since to know her is to love her — well, draw your own con- 
clusions. 



17X Bluff Avenue, Edgev 
Cranston High School 
Secretarial Studies 



ood, Rhode Island 




House Chairman (i); Waitress Junior Ptom (i); May Day (i); Riviera Committee (3); Usher 
Commencement (3); Business Manager Microcosm (4); Secretarial Representative (4). 



Dorothy M. Ford 
"Pud" 

Pud's sweet smile and gracious ways have won for her many friends 
at Simmons. Wherever Pud goes she will be liked by her associates. 
Such a personality one does not meet every day. 

60 Fellsway West, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Maqua Delegate (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1); Usher Baccalaureate (3). 




75 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Alice Marion Franks 
"Al" 

Her qualities insure a future of happiness . ' ' 

"Al" will always be remembered for her soft, low voice and alluring 
smile; her ability to overcome obstacles; and her loyalty to hockey. 
She could always smile whether she were being jammed and stepped on 
while commuting via bus, trolley and subway from her historic town, 
while helping '2.8 to the goal in hockey, or cooking dinner for a dozen 
hungry people. We know she will be a successful teacher of bookkeeping, 
and her culinary pursuits have adequately prepared her for as successful 
a career some day in housekeeping. 

14 Waltham Street, Lexington, Massachusetts 
Lexington High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey (1, 1, 3, 4); Class Manager Hockey (i, i)i Captain Hockey (i); Sub-Varsity (i, 1, 3). 




Lucile Fuller 
"Lii" 

When Lu is secretary to the President of some concern, we know she 
will make the name of Simmons a requisite for a position there. De- 
pendable and helpful, she is always ready to assist, and — you ought to 
hear Lu and Dot argue over immigration and "Yankee-ism." 

91 Appleton Street, Arlington, Massachusetts 
Westport High School, Kansas City, Missouri 
Lowell High School 
Arlington High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Mandolin Club (1, 1, 3); Ushct Baccalaureate (3). 




Irma Josephine Gerber 
"Irms" 

Irma is the possessor of a very infectious giggle and a large sense of 
humor. Her only difficulty seemed to be in making people believe she 
was really old enough to be a Senior. All joking aside though, maybe an 
occasional outburst of laughter will help things to liven up a bit in "the 
office" if the hours begin to go backwards, as hours often do. 

117 Carlton Street, Buffalo, New York 
Masten Park High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Dormitory Council (1); Freshman-Junior (3); Committee for Junior Fnrertainmcnr (3"!; House 
Senior (4); Secretary Dormiroty Council (4). 



76 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Bernice Gertrude Gerstein 
"Bunny" 

This is Bunny, 
Disposition sunny; 
Sportsmanship fine 
Friendship kind 
Features fair 
Character rare. 

466 Warren Street, Roxburv, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Social Service 




Lillian Ginsburg 

Lillian's talents are most varied. She can classify and catalog among 
such other things as bearing up excellently under the daily strain of the 
commuter's life. Her proficiency in English was noticeable and her pro- 
ficiency in keeping thin is a sign of many envious friends. 

62. Columbia Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Brookline High School 
Librarv Science 




Esther Glenzel 
"Es" 

Arising in the "wee small hours" of the morning in order to make the 
first period, as Esther has done for the past three years, is not conducive 
to the most pleasant sort of disposition, we admit, yet Es seems always 
cheerful, wide-awake, and in a good humor. 

31 Ridge Road, Lawrence, Massachusetts 
Lawrence High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Usber President's Reception (3). 




77 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Marian Louise Goll 
"Golly" 

"I'm supposed to be dieting; don't tell any one I'm eating this choco- 
late bar." Another oft-repeated expression is heard in the dining room, 
"Let's see if we can get some more pickles." Perhaps Marian thinks the 
pickles will offset the chocolate bars. "Golly" is always ready to go out 
somewhere, whether it be to tea, dinner, or a show; or if she stays in 
the dorm, she will often make fudge for all her Secretarial friends. Just 
ask her how she makes it! 

16 Berkeley Place, Cranford, New Jersey 
Cranford High School, Cranford, New Jersey 
Household Economics 

Freshman-Junior (3); Usher Senior Play (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Committee for Senior 
Tea Dance (3); Chairman Hall Bulletin Board (4); Chairman Senior-Graduate Tea (4); 
Academy (3, 4). 




Katharine Goodman 
"Kay" 

Whether she is on the hockey field or at the head of some committee, 
Kay is always right there. She is always pushing something, and where 
she pushes, something moves — witness dramatics, Sophomore Luncheon, 
Freshman Wedding refreshments, to say nothing of athletics and the 
great field of Secretarial worries. 

856 Bryden Road, Columbus, Ohio 
Columbus School for Girls, Columbus, Ohio 
Secretarial Studies 

News (1); House Chairman (1); Hockey (1, 3); Track (1, 3); Riding (2., 3); May Day (1); 
Luncheon Committee (0; Corridor Committee (z); Executive Board (3); Prom Committee 
(3); Dramatics (3); Chairman Dramatic Committees (4); Gtoup Leader (4). 




Irene Theresa Gottholm 
"Reddy" 

Bright blue eyes and Titian hair posed for a painting Freshman year. 
Irene's friends were green with envy. Irene is studious and industrious 
and will probably do very well in teaching a foods class the characteris- 
tics of a perfect product. 

Dependability is another of her virtues. 

16 Rockwell Terrace, Maiden, Massachusetts 
Maiden High School, Maiden, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (1, 3); Sophomore May Day (2.); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Lunchroom Committee (4"). 



78 



19 28 



SENIORS 



Ethel Mildred Gummer 

When Ethel's employer wants to spend several afternoons on the golf 
course instead of in the office, he will be able to do so with perfect peace 
of mind. Reliability is Ethel's middle name, and if she could have two 
middle names, conscientiousness would surely be the other. She will 
make an all 'round good secretary — think not? 

156 Main Street, Shrewsbury, Massachusetts 
Shrewsbury High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Class Baskcc Ball Team (3)1 Usher Baccalaureate (3). 




Dorothea Elizabeth Guppy 
"Thea" 

Thea is always busy. When she is not busy improving both with study- 
ing and good times, she is busy helping her friends forget the blues. She 
has such a nice disposition that not even a subject like bibliography 
dampens it. But how she can say a good word for Boston weather and 
still keep a straight face is beyond most people. 

13 Abbott Street, Bradford, Massachusetts 
Haverhill High School 
Library Science 

Library Representative (1, 1, 4); Chairman Ring Committee (1); Sophomore Luncheon Com- 
mittee (1); Chairman Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Usher Senior Prom (3); Vice-President 
of Class (3). 




Ruth S. Gurney 

Why aren't we all gifted with brilliance, tact, and patience like Ruth? 
Perhaps those are characteristics one is born with rather than ones 
acquired. However, no matter how busy she is, how tired, how weary 
of explaining things that just won't sink in sometimes, she is always 
willing to assist to the last hour. One thing which tickles every one 
when she decides to really go home is the way Ruth says, "Oh, don't 
go" 

Sagamore, Massachusetts 
Bourne High School 
Household Economics 

Usher Class Plays (3); House Chairman (4); Secretary Home Economics Club (4). 




79 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 2 8 




Blanche B. Gutfarb 

Blanche's quiet wit and keen mind are readily appreciated by her many 
friends. The combination of an irreproachably even disposition and a 
charming naivete makes all who know Blanche love her. 

2.1 Forest Park Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts 
High School of Commerce 
Library Science 




Madeline Haas 
"Madge" 

"Nice things come in small packages" 

Do you know any one who rushes around more, gets a bigger kick 
out of everything than Madge? And ask us — can she dance! We unani- 
mously title her "the dancing librarian." 

Washington Avenue, Evansville, Indiana 
Evansville College 
Library Science 




Helen Virginia Hahn 
"Gin" 

A tiny children's librarian is a dangerous thing, but handv, because 
the children won't have such fear of a scolding for too much noise from 
one about their own size. Gin isn't going to have to scold much, how- 
ever; she learned at Simmons how to conduct a model children's library. 
The danger is, she might be mistaken for one of the children in a rush 
moment. 

54A Chelsea Street, Everett, Massachusetts 
Everett High School 
Library Science 

Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Daisv Chain (3); Usher Commencement (3); Waitress Alumnae Lunshc<tii 
to- 



SO 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Katharine E. Hamilton 
"Kay" 

Always ready with a cheerful grin in passing and a helpful boost for 
anything that our class is doing where class spirit and enthusiasm are 
required — that's Kay. 

Her thoughtful generosity is a double reason why she is one of the 
most beloved girls of our class. This trait is admirably in evidence dur- 
ing the lunch hour when she divides the results of her culinary endeavors 
unselfishly, and most accurately, among her friends. 

Even the trials and uncertainties of commuting have not in any way 
dampened Kay's spirits. Would that Campus had better known those 
spirits, Oh, Kay! 

41 Francesca Avenue, West Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Household Economics 

Usher Baccalaureate (3); Field Day Costume Committee (3); Lunchroom Committee. 




Lillian W. Harvey 

Ready in heart and ready in hand 

Her enthusiasm is unbounded. She has so many enjoyable qualities 
that we don't know which one of them is the best. Perhaps it is her sin- 
cerity. Always you will find her ready to lend a willing ear to your 
troubles, and underneath it all she has a genuine appreciation of the best 
that is in you. Such is loyalty! 

SS Whitman Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (i, 1, 3); Solicitor for Y. W. (1, 3); Waitress at Class Day Supper and Alumnae 
Luncheon. 




Betty Harrington 
"Betty" 

Can she cook! Betty can make anything, and her specialty is dates! 
We have heard that "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes," but they aren't the 
only ones who do, are they, Betty? 

So Bartlett Street, Andover, Massachusetts 
Abbot Academy 
Skidmore College 
Household Economics 




81 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Virginia Hatch 
"Ginny" 

Ginny Hatch is such a tiny little person, we're all afraid that when 
she becomes the head librarian in her home city she will have to dictate 
from a stepladder to all the girls from Simmons who go there to do their 
practice work during second term. Exercise some of your Simmons 
training on them Virginia, and don't let them get away with anything. 

10 Bailey Avenue, E. Saugus, Massachusetts 
Saugus High School 
Library Science 

Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Maqua Delegate (}). 







Elizabeth Mann Hedenberg 
"Lizzie" 

Lizzie — do you know her? She's very quiet — but, wait! After living 
in Pennsylvania all her life, she wanted to know what New England 
was like, so she entered Simmons. Until the end of Sophomore year she 
stayed with us; but by that time a craving to know the great West was 
the undoing of things, and her Junior year was spent at the University 
of Colorado. But Lizzie could not forget us, and this year joined Sim- 
mons '2.8 again. We wonder where she will go now — North, South, 
East or West? 

311 North Front Street, Milton, Pennsylvania 
Milton High School, University of Colorado 
Library Science 




Marion E. Hegeman 
"Marianne" 

Marion is the other twin you have read about (if you have read care- 
fully). Whenever we hear the words, "for heaven's sakes!" along the 
corridor of third floor North, we know Marion has just gleaned impor- 
tant news. 

We hope that before a great while she will have a chance to use het 
enthusiasm for budgeting to some advantage. 

81 High Street, Mittineague, Massachusetts 
West Springfield High School 
Household Economics 

Dormitory Council (i-0; Junior-Freshman Wedding (}); Executive Board (j\ 



82 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Ruth F. Hoban 

"Aiade up of wisdom and of fun" 

Don't be fooled by Ruth's sometimes serious expression. A keen sense 
of humor and a delightful smile make her (quite often) a most jolly per- 
son to know. Added to these sterling qualities appreciared by the crowd, 
there appears in her also that accomplishment much admired by English 
professors — the apt and subtle use of the English language. 

Si Mapledell Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Central High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Academy (3-4); Usher President's Reception (3); Waitress Class Supper (3); M, 



(4). 




Hilda May Holton 

"Peace, be gone; 1 am come' 

Wherever Hilda goes, a group gathers around her to pick up the 
choice bits of her conversation. Of course, it isn't her wit alone which 
causes the many "Boyless Homes" in West Medford and has made the 
Holton parlor famous as the original Little Brother Club. She knows 
many useful facts, too, such as how to recognize a drug fiend. She has 
well thought out opinions on several subjects, such as platonic friend- 
ships. 

She believes that Science will eventually save the world. 

94 Boston Avenue, West Medford, Massachusetts 
Medford High School 
General Science 

Usher President's Reception (3); Lunchroom Committee (4); President Ellen Richards Club (4). 




Helen Munroe Hunt 
"Hun tie" 

Freshman vear Huntie's hair was the worry of every one because it 
just wouldn't stay put — but now that the wind has blown her way — the 
bob left in its tracks has come to stay. Inside the bob are lors of brains, 
too — A's are a mere trifle in Huntie's life. Teaching school seems to be 
Huntie's career as planned now, and it is difficult to imagine such a tiny 
little person a disciplinarian. 

18 School Street, Bridgewater, Massachusetts 
Bridgewater High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Executive Board (0; Fteshman-Junior (3); News (3); Microcosm (3, 4); Dormitory Council (4). 




83 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Alice M. Hussey 

Alice is a versatile character. When she hasn't her nose in a book, she 
discusses things like economic theories quite intelligently, and things 
like train schedules for Portland (Me.) quite enthusiastically. Al's ac- 
tivities in Y. W. have shown her art of making friends as well as a keen 
appreciation of their qualities. 

Presque Isle, Maine 
Presque Isle High School 
Library Science 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (i, 3, 4); President Y. W. C. A. (4); House Senior (4); Academy (4). 




Dorothea Louise Jameson 
"Dot" "Jimmie" 

The Home Ec. Course no longer frightens Dot. No matter where she 
does her practice work or how tired she is when she gets home, she can 
always remember the funny things that happened in the course of the 
day. A school or lunch room under her admirable guidance ought to be 
a thrilling thing because several good laughs will be had by all. 

Colebrook, New Hampshire 
Colebrook Academy 
Household Economics 

Maqua Delegate (0; May Day (1); Y. W. Cabinet (3); House Chaitman (3); Freshman-Junior 
(3); Y. W. Captain (1); Chairman Faculty Baseball Game (3); Waitress Class Day Supper 
(3); Freshman Week Committee (4); Press Board (4); Glee Club (4). 





Louise Jerome 
"Jerry" 

A wild scream echoes through the hall — but no one gets alarmed — 
they know it's Jerry who is all tickled over something. It may be either 
a call or something pretty for her hope chest, or it might be that she has 
finished writing her theme way ahead of every one else (which is usually 
the case). The serious ones might rush to see what has happened. They 
might be greeted with a love pat in the form of a whack on the back, and 
again they might find her in that lovely, sweet, simple and girlish mood 
— "all wreathed in smiles." 

Plainfield, Connecticut 
Norwich Free Academy 
Household Economics 

Freshman Mascot Committee; Waitress Dramatic's Banquet (4); Corridor Committee (1). 



84 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Nancy Jordan 
' 'Nance' ' 

We are all rather jealous of Case because he takes a great deal of 
Nancy's time. But, nevertheless, she gives much of her time to her class 
at college. Whenever there are any activities to be taken charge of, she 
is usuallv asked to do it. Thev know that she will put her whole heart in 
it and that everything will run as on greased wheels. We were glad when 
Nancy came to live at the Sophomore Dorms, and at the same time it 
seemed as though she had always been with us. Ask Nance if a com- 
muter's life is all that it's cracked up to be. 

60 Cushing Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Household Economics 

Junior Dance Committee (3); Newman Club Dance Committee (3, 4); Newman Club Bridge 
Committee (4); Newman Club Fcdctation Representative (4); Usher Commencement (3J; 
Ellen Richards Club (4); Chaitman Lunchroom Committee (4); Chaitman Senior House- 
warming (4); Gtoup Lcadet (4). 




Phyllis R. Kane 
"Phyl" 

Tis often constancy to change the mind' ' 

Phyl believes in the old adage that variety is the spice of life. Only she 
knows what she is going to say or do next. Her mask of demure young 
innocence is as convincing as her mask of feminine sophistication. 
What is underneath is good material for a serious psychological novel. 

64 Cedar Street, Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Haverhill High School 
Library Science 

Lunchroom Committee (4); Archery Team (3). 




Marcia Karlin 

Brick House has no risin' bell — but what reck the inmates — does not 
the musical peal of our Titian-haired Marcia carol forth each morn from 
the precinct of the tub to rouse us when the rosy dawn appears? Ah, yes — 
but the peals of the phone bell clamoring for this other belle during the 
rest of the day is another story. Private wire, Marcia, sound suggestion. 



2.6 North Street, Portland, 
Portland High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Menorah, Press Board (4). 



Maine 




85 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 28 




Klara Paula Karlowa 

Klara Karlowa has only been at Simmons for three years. She started 
her college career at Northwestern University and had one year at Wel- 
lesley before she came to Simmons. She has always been a conscientious 
and dependable student and also a faithful friend to all of her acquain- 
tances. This past year she has been president of the Student House which 
is proof of her popularity and ability. 

49 Kenwood Avenue, Davenport, Iowa 

Wellesley 

Household Economics 




Anna T. Kenney 

In spite of Anna's smiling good nature, it is pretty hard to get by 
that restraining arm of hers holding back the hungry college in the 
lunch room. With such a combination of cheerfulness and conscientious- 
ness, it is not surprising that Anna makes a success of everything she 
does, whether it's Newman Club or Commercial Law. 

137 St. Alphonsus Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Our Lady of Perpetual Help 
Girl's Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Junior and Varsity Basketball (3); Daisy Chain Committee (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); 
President Newman Club (4); Lunch Room Management (1-1-3-4); Lunch Room Commit- 
tee (4). 




Marion Kent 

Dramatics thanks her for the many stages she has helped to settle. As 
Editor-in-Chief of News the newspaper took leaps and bounds to prosper- 
ity. And last of all some mention should be made for Marion's prefer- 
ence for the song — "Clap Hands, Here Comes Charlie." 

59 Park Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut 
Montclair High School 
Secretarial Studies 

House Chairman (1); Y. W. Council (1, i); Sophomore Corridor Committee (0; Frcshraan- 
Junior (3); Dramatics (1, 1, 3); Nttvs (1, 1, 3, 4); Editor-in-Chief (4). 



86 



19 28 



SENIORS 



Harriette Marcia Kibbe 
"Kib" 

"Tell me all thy thoughts as man to man. I can stand anything but 
flattery" 

Kib has proved herself so able and willing in every line that the words 
"Kib will do it" have been overworked. She has run Y. W. drives, a 
shoe-shining stand, and a tutorial and paper-correcting establishment, 
at the same time standing up well under an S. G. bow and an Academv 
ribbon. She always fails to convince anyone that she is dumb. Just now 
she has her eye on the Rockefeller Foundation, and there is a horrible 
suspicion current that all too soon the bugs under her microscope will 
be Russian or Chilean. 

Millerton, New York 

Rockville High School 

Amenia High School 

General Science 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (i); Glee Club (t, i, 3, 4); General Science Representative (i, 3); 
Usher Student Government Party (3); Usher Commencement (3); Usher Seniot Plays (3); 
Usher Class Day (3); Waitress Class Day Supper (3); Chairman Y. W. Finance (4); Srudcnc 
Government Representative (4); Academy (3, 4). 




Esther Mary Killigrew 
"Esther Mary" 

Where does Esther Mary keep her undiminishing supply of sugar 
coated pills? She has some for every ill — little pink ones for the blues; 
big pink ones for "horrible quizzes;" long, slender green ones for jeal- 
ousy; square yellow ones for cowardliness; great big white ones for her 
advice; and best of all chocolate covered ones for fun and frivolity, which 
she gives in large doses. All these prescriptions, accompanied with a 
smile and sparkling eyes, are a sure cure for the worst of ills. 

in Denison Parkway, Corning, New York 
Corning Free Academy 
Household Economics 

May Day (0; Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Poster Committee (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); 
Wairress Alumni Luncheon (3); Senior Houscwarming Committee (4). 



Margaret Edith Kimball 
"Peg" 

"Teach me half the gladness 
That thy brain must know. 

If Peg comes, can mirth be far behind? No feed or midnight discussion 
is complete without her. Keen perception and appreciation of every- 
thing, punctuated with subtle flashes of ingenious wit, make Peg a very 
delightful person. 

Not only do we know her as an efficient secretarial student, but also 
as the writer of poetry that is characterized by its imagination and 
freshness of thought. 

North Vassalboro, Maine 

Higgins Classical Institute; Maine School of Commerce 

Secretarial Studies 




87 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Gladys Koch 
"Kochie" 

Gladys was one of the first to appear with the boyish bob. Also, she 
ventured out for hockey early and has been an ardent player through the 
years from freshman to senior year. Gladys is ambitious — but — there is 
the boy who drives her to school every morning! 

113 Kilsyth Road, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Roxbury High School 
George Putnam Grammar School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey (1-4); Archery (1-4); Archery Championship (1); Junior Usher at Commencement (3). 




Marjorie Krafft 
"Buster" 

Buster is carefree, congenial and always nonchalant as she strolls into 
8.45 class at — ! 

While deeply interested in her studies she finds that class time is really 
the best for answering her letters to arrange for her many dates. 

Buster's ambition is to have a secretarial position that will afford her 
a chance to exercise her advertising talents. 

19 Wellington Road, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 




Elsie Laaby 
"Els" 

Even ill-health has its advantages! Elsie's health gave her a vacation 
last year so she had to return this year to graduate with '18. She is one 
of those young ladies who manages to get her transcripts as all good sec- 
retaries should. No doubt a remarkable position looms up in the dis- 
tance. 

90 Billings Street, Atlantic, Massachusetts 
Franklin High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Senior Supper (j); Glee Club (4). 



19 28 



SENIORS 



Maxine LaBounty 
"Max" 

Sincere and honest bv nature, her virtue lies in profound altruism — 
the giving of loyalty without thought of remuneration and the accept- 
ing of others' friendship with a simple gratitude. 

59 East Main Street, Orange, Massachusetts 
Orange High School 
Library Science 

Glee Club (t, i, 3, 4); House Chairman (1); Vice-president (l); Student Government Represen- 
tative (3); President (4). 




Barbara Lamb 
"Babs" 

We're so glad Barbara's tall — it's just that much more of a good thing 
— for whether it's a chairman of a food committee, a referee for a tennis 
game, or 'most anything at all, Barbara's the girl you want! Oh, yes, 
she's responsible for the "college widower" — of course you know the 
brother from Tech. 

Riegelsville, Pennsylvania 
Easton High School 
Household Economics 

Vice-President (4); House Senior (4); Dormitoty Council (4); Voucher (1); Group Leader (4). 




Ruth Lang 
"Rufus" 

"N0 magic shall sever thy music from thee" 

No one ever saw Ruth perturbed. She just couldn't be disturbed. With 
this quietude we find an efficiency of action in all her work. She has an 
intangible something which makes her dear to all who know her. Suc- 
cess will be hers! 

31 Fairview Street, Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Gitls' Latin School 
Lasell Seminary 
Household Economics 

Sophomore Luncheon Committee. 




89 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Florence Langley 
"Faunie" 

"I want my hills! — the trail 
That scorns the hollow. 

If you want to know the beauties of New Hampshire and its hills, ask 
Florence. She can tell you what woods are the deepest, where the wood- 
thrushes sing the nicest. She "scorns the hollow," too, in her ambition 
to be the best Home Ec. teacher yet, although she says with a grimace 
that good teachers are born, not made. If she teaches the way she cooks 
— we prophesy success. 

Wilmot, New Hampshire 
Proctor Academy 
Household Economics 

Class Day Waitress (3). 




Constance Bates Lapworth 
"Connie" 

Snappy roadster stops at North Hall. Gordon jumps out, encounters 
maid. Fourth floor 'phone gives "Call for Miss Lapworth." Down the 
stairs comes slender, bright-haired Connie, whose slow smile, easy tem- 
per, and pleasant New England drawl have won more hearts than Gor- 
don's. They're off to home and Hopedale for another week-end, while 
the class vainly strives to keep its accounts straight and finally gives up 
until Connie's clear head shall come back to put things right. 

2.5 Highland Street, Hopedale, Massachusetts 
Hopedale High School 
Library Science 

Waitress Freshman-Junior Wedding (1); May Day (2.); Usher Convocation (3); Flower Chair- 
man (3); Chairman Junior Riviera (3); Class Day Supper (3); Senior Houscwarming (4); 
Treasurer (4); Chairman Senior Prom (4). 



1 £$ Wm% 
N| «• 4 




■ 





Dorothy Avery Lawrence 
"Dot" 

Dramatics Club will certainly be the poorer next year when the ab- 
sence of our dearly beloved "Big Stiff" deprives future casts of 'An'som 
'Any 'Eroes. And then — appalling thought — will the time-honored- 
Sunday-sung-blessing be allowed to run its own wavering course with- 
out her clever leadership? Here's hoping the torch of the Leader of Step 
Singing is thrown to as able a bearer. 

117 East 46th Street, New York City 
Greenwich High School 
Central High School, Washington, D. C. 
Household Economics 

Dramatics (1-3); Track (1, 1); Class Hockey (1, 1); Glee Club (3. 4); Vice-President (1); 
Cheer Leader (1, 3); Usher Junior Prom; Usher President's Reception; President 
Student Forum (4); Treasurer S. A. A. and Dramatics (1); College Cheer Leader (4); 
Varsiry Hockey (1, 1); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon; Waitress Junior Prom Supper. 



90 



19 28 



SENIORS 



Harriette Lawrence 
"Harry" 

Harriette is one of the most promising members of our most promising 
class; she has such adorable hair and eyes, and a delightful absent- 
mindedness which goes with brilliance — or perhaps with an interest in 
Dartmouth, and her brain is so strong it has been not a bit injured by 
great popularity. 

Rutland, Vermont 
Rutland High School 
Dana Hall 
Social Service 




Janett Margaret Leberman 
"Jan" 

Janet has a friend who believes in the sign — "Don't write — tele- 
graph." And Janet has a mother who is a marvelous cook. Perhaps that 
is why Jan isn't such a bad cook herself. Ask anybody from South Hall 
what a good friend Jan is to have around! 

32.5 Euclid Avenue, Sheboygan, Wisconsin 
Newport High School 
Newport, Vermont 
Household Economics 

House Chairman (1); Freshman-Junior (3); House Senior (4). 




Priscilla Mary Lees 
"Syl" 

Syl is so capable that she can make a success of almost anything, but 
she will never try cultivating rose bushes with ice-cream salt again. By 
her willingness to do anything for anybody, anytime, she has made the 
Showcase — and everything else she has managed — an entire success. 
Syl says she is going right to work next year, and we don't doubt it, 
but, honestly, how long do you think it will last? 

83 Lake Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts 
Melrose High School 
General Science 

General Science Representative (0; Freshman-Junior Wedding (1); Waitress Sophomore Lunch- 
eon (0; Track (1, 1, 3, 4); Maqua 0); Chairman Y. W. Drive (1); Shush Committee (3); 
Usher Convocation (3J; Asst. Manager Fencing (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 3, 4); Poland 
Springs Delegare (3); Milwaukee Delegate; Asst. Manager Show Case (3); Mgr. Show Case 
(4); Usher Class Day (3); Cap and Gown Committee (4); Group Leader (4). 




91 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Ruth S. Leonard 

Scene — 19x8 Class Meeting. 

Situation — grave question almost settled. 

In the rear of the room, small person rises and earnestly says — "Now, 
couldn't that be this way?" A class meeting would be pretty dull with- 
out Ruth to stir up discussion; and many a hard job would go undone 
without her cheerful willingness to help out. If you want to know a girl 
who's always good-tempered, no matter how busy she is, yet never too 
busy to do one thing more, just look up Ruth. 

62.1 Crescent Street, Brockton, Massachusetts 
Brockton High School 
Library Science 

Library Representative (3); Ushct Commencement (3). 




Helen Locke 
"Lockey" 

In spite of the complexity of the human anatomy, Lockey has mastered 
it to a commendable degree and we feel sure that her future associates 
and patients will be able to repose the greatest confidence in her. 

In Psychology — she put us all to shame with her knowledge. 

16 Evergreen Street, Framingham, Massachusetts 
Framingham High School 
Mount Holyoke College 
Peter Bent Brigham Hospital 
Public Health Nursing 




Winnifred Lockwood 
"Winnie" 

Winnie weekly went to Council; 
Oh how weakly Winnie went. 
Winnie weekly went a-dating 
When she was on stepping bent. 
Winnie weakly souls uplifteth 
In the social service field; 
May the years that be before her, 
Weekly some new pleasure yield. 

Ocean Drive W., Stamford, Connecticut 

Greenwich High School, Greenwich, Connecticut; Low Heywood 

Social Service 



92 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Mary Chapman Lowell 

Fourth floor 'phone rings — "Call for Mary Lowell" — or perhaps it's 
a special — or a box of roses! But in spite of all that, Mary finds time to 
work on the Simmons News and on Mic, to play a bit of hockey, and to 
brew us many a cup of tea, and how! 

900 Ashland Avenue, Wilmette, Illinois 
Newtrier High School 
Household Economics 

Class Hockey (3, 4); Neuj Reporter (4); Advertising Manager Microcosm (4); Mic Dance Com- 
mittee (4). 




Edith R. Mann 
"Eddy" 

Who among us can lay claim to those highest of the gods' satellites — 
a sense of humor and "It" to attract "A's." Our Eddy whose quick wit 
is the life as well as the bane of many an otherwise monotonous "hour" : 
"Charm and a figure we all do adore, 
She's fond of all sports, nor thinks men much bore, 
Upon Social Service her mind is bestowed 
She says "say what you like, convention be blowed." 

68 Waumbeck Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Social Service 




Eloise Marcy 
"Lois" 

A neat, efficient, hard-working secretary is what all secretaries aim to 
be. Some succeed and some don't and Lois belongs in the former classi- 
fication. Her soft voice is another attribute which is an aid in secretarial 
work. There is a chance though that all these good points might be lost 
if she elopes with a Count or something abroad this summer. Have you 
heard about Lois's tours for this summer? 

115 Highland Avenue, Fitchburg, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Freshman Hockey Team (1); Hockey Varsity (1); May Day CO; Senior-Transfer Tea (4). 




93 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 2 




Harriet Elizabeth Martin 
"Harry" 

"M.aiden y with the fair brown tresses 
Shading o'er the deep blue eye" 

Harry came to us from Miami University for one short year. Her un- 
ceasing toil seems to show that there is something besides a business 
career looming ahead. The combination of her grace and melodious 
chuckle turns our young goddess into a Pan at a moment's notice. 

199 Hillier Street, Akron, Ohio 
Miami University 
Secretarial Studies 




Sylvia Louise Mason 
"Sil" 

Sylvia is a classmate to be proud of. She has commuted all of her four 
years at Simmons, but never has there been a commuter more willing to 
dash back to Boston from "way out of town" to attend college activi- 
ties. 

Nor was there ever a girl more calm and unruffled than Sylvia around 
exam time, or any old time. Study any? Oh, some. Result? Well, if Sylvia 
were to make a filing system of her marks, it would be so simple even a 
child could understand it. 

171 Middlesex Street, North Andover, Massachusetts 
Johnson High School 
Secretarial Studies 



^^^■■Hral 




Mary Theresa McAnarney 
"Mac" 

"A friend to all 
and 
A brother to every other Boy Scout' ' 

All the eagle scouts in Mary's set agree that here is the best scout of 
them all. She does her good turn daily in turning out the dog (Monty 
belongs to Roommate), and she is always the first to help with the camp 
cooking, and will patronize even other amateur food. 

30 Lincoln Street, North Abington, Massachusetts 
Abington High School 
Library Science 

Freshman-Junior (3); Dramatics (3); Newman Club Dance Committee (t, 4); Ushct Senior 
Plays (3); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Freshman Assignment Committee (4). 



94 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Ruth F. McCormack 
"Ruthie" 

Even though Ruth has been a commuter for four years she is as calm 
and collected all the time as though there were nothing in the world to 
worry about (ordinarily a trolley car off schedule is a trifle upsetting to 
the average person). She enjoys a talk over the mid-morning sandwich 
snack as well as over a good steak dinner, and who wouldn't? Bridge 
prizes are an easy thing for Ruth to win and if prizes were offered in Sec. 
Tr. she would win all those, too. How do you do it? 

41 Linden Street, Needham, Massachusetts 
Needham High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1-4); President Uoitarian Club (4); Usher Commencement (3). 




Helen Elizabeth McDowell 
"Mac" 

Maybe we would all whistle too if we never had to study and could 
make Academy just the same. What's the receipt, Mac? Did you get it 
from the indispensable Practical Cookery'! We know where your wit comes 
from — your name gives that away, but how come the excellence in 
hockey; and basketball? Your persistence, no doubt, and may you ever 
have it. 

134 Irving Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island 
Providence Technical High School 
Household Economics 

Basketball (1-4); Hockey (z, 3, 4); Sub-varsity (3); College Mgr. (4); Treasurer S. A. A. (l); 
Chairman Decorations May Day (1); S. A. A. Executive Board (3, 4); Academy, Ellen Rich- 
ards Club, Jr. Shush Committee (3); Track (3). 



fT-v^f 




Kathleen McKenna 

Extra 
"Kay McKenna back at Simmons and Students* House" 
The opening of the fall season marked the return of Miss Kathleen 
McKenna from Washington, where she has spent the last two years. 
With her came her dimples and musical fingers. 

During her stay here, a freezing room has not dampened her ardor for 
accounts, Spaniards, bridge, midnight sessions, and arguments with the 
cobbler. The family of Students' House awards Kay a nice warm and 
comfortable hall bedroom next year! 

167 Myrtle Street, Manchester, New Hampshire 
George Washington University 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club. 




95 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Regina McLean 
"Half Pint 'Gina" 

Witty, full of fun, never too busy to help others, industrious, and 
clever — that is Regina. One can always find this promising scientist in 
the Chem. lab. where she is in hopes of imbibing some knowledge to im- 
part to her pupils next year. Wouldn't we like to visit her class and see 
her as the dignified "Miss McLean?" 

879 East 4th Street, South Boston, Massachusetts 
South Boston High School 
General Science 

Intcr-racc Group Student Metropolitan Y. W. 





Lois McNeillie 
"Sade" 

Forgotten sports of the past, No. 13, signing out in the Matron's 
book, "Parlor — Escort — 10." Cheerio — Sweet Sadie — the winter 
months are o'er and flivva weather is again here. 

571 Myrtle Avenue, Albany, New York 
Milne High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Mary Clarke Mead 
"Mamie" 

"Gee wuz!" — Who's that, no other than Mary Mead, better known 
by her playmates of the top floor as "Mamie." We'll always remember 
Mary as the little girl who liked to go home now and then and demon- 
strate her skill at making apple pie. We wonder who for! 

6 East Boulevard, Gloversville, New York 
Gloversville High School 
Rogers Hall, Lowell, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

Household Economics Representative (0; Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (i); Waitress Senior 
Frolic (i); Page Junior Prom (i); Usher Junior Prom (i); Waitress Freshman-Junior Wedding 
(r); Mic Show (i); Waitress Senior-Faculty Party (i); May Day (i); Class Reporter (j); 
Chairman Enrertainment Committee for Riviera (3); Snapshot Editor Aire (4); Chairman 
"Mic" Dance (4); Christmas Dinner (4); Chairman Senior-Faculty Tea (4). 



96 



1928 



SENIORS 



Eleanor Louise Merrow 
"El" "Ellie" 

If you want to be amused, play bridge, conduct an intellectual argu- 
ment on politics or a career, or find a loyal friend, find Eleanor. These 
are a few of the things which make up that lovable and interesting 
character of Eleanor's. It is unknown to which of these she owes her week- 
ends at West Point and her Sunday "Specials," but it is known that she 
never lacks for entertainment. 

Hotel Bevan, Larchmont, New York 
Ashland High School 
Library Science 




Mildred Evelyn Meyer 
"Mil" 

"Simmons College for practicality" — and so is Mil. Whenever we 
want a thoroughly practical opinion upon a subject we go to Mildred. 
Practicality and not frivolity is the keynote of Mildred's character, we 
believe. 

ix Whitman Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Lunch Room Committee (4). 




Ellen O. Miller 
"Len" 

She preserves her tranquil dignity whether she is working on bugs or 
cats in biology or down at Student Y. W. taking part in those lively dis- 
cussions of the Inter-College Inter-Race Group. 

616 Columbus Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
General Science 

Ellen Richatds Club (3, 4). 




97 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Marion A. Miller 

Marion is the one stabilizing element in the lives of many of her 
friends. When they are wildly seeking assistance in any problem, from 
Physics to how to shorten the old evening gown, she is always on hand 
to help. She is the haven of refuge for all lonesome Freshmen — of four 
different vintages — and for many who were never lonesome. She is a 
delightful combination of dignity and naivete and a certain something 
which wins her the respect of every one. 

Sidney, New York 
Sidney High School 
Library Science 

Freshman-Junior (}); College Fire Chief (4); Dorm Council (4). 





Ina Christine Minto 
"Pat" 

Like a finely cut, delicate cameo of an Old English Lady — perhaps one 
should say Scotch — is Pat. Incongruously, she graces Short, and Type, 
and does better than any one else. 

As for other courses, she seems to have the keenest intuition. She can 
follow instructor's thoughts and have an answer for every question or an 
intelligent suggestion. 

"Thine be ilka joy and treasure, 
Peace, enjoyment, love, and pleasure!" 

73 Audubon Road, Boston, Massachusetts 
Winthrop High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Academy (3-4); Lunchroom Committee (4). 




Mary Allie Mize 

Only those who have been fortunate enough to be in classes with 
Mary, or be entertained in her home, know that behind that silent dig- 
nity there is the sincerity and jolly good-fellowship of a true and loyal 
friend. "I'm from Missouri," is her favorite expression and, as soon as 
graduation is over, she promises to depart for that far-away home-land. 
She and her sleek, handsome cat, Peter, will certainly be missed from 
the Fenway. 

46 Peterboro Street, Boston, Massachusetts 

High Schools in Columbia, Missouti, Independence, Missouri, San 

Antonio, Texas, Rock Island, Illinois 
Library Science 



98 



1928 



SENIORS 



Shirley Mullinax 

With sunny hair, sunny smile, slow drawl, from the Sunny South, 
sweet Shirley said, "You've got to show me, I'm from Missouri." And 
the Yankee lads, they showed her — some mighty fine times. May she 
have many more. 

Princeton, Missouri 
Christian College 
Secretarial Studies 




Grace Elizabeth Murdough 
"Grade" 

Notice to promoters! Here is a genuine sure-fire proposition. She can 
sing, dance and play; manage any office; teach any language or at a mo- 
ment's notice step into the front row of the Follies. All that is needed is 
to put her into headlines and the Prince of Wales is lost and your fortune 
is made. 

2.5 Windermere Road, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Niws (4); Academy (3, 4); Senior Prom Committee (4). 




Isabel Myers 
"Issy" 

"Wait a minute — I'm coming" — that reminds us of Issy; so does any- 
thing pertaining to Home Ec. Club. Isabel is one of the truest of friends, 
and like the famous flashlight, she is "ever-ready" — to listen to your 
troubles, play a game of bridge, or serve you delicious tea. Moreover, 
she has the happy faculty of saying the right thing at the right time. 

"The Cedars," York, Pennsylvania 
York High School 
Thompson Business School 
Household Economics 

Waitress Junior-Freshman Wedding (i)> Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Treasurer Home Ec. 
Club (3); President Home Ec. Club (4). 




99 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 2 8 




Ruth Nickerson 
"Nicky" 

"Who's that coming down the street? Who's that looking so petite," 
'n sweet, an' neat? Why, of course, it's Ruth Nickerson, back from one 
of her hikes. Did you ever see such a girl for hiking? And if that wasn't 
enough, Ruth again displays her versatility when she plays tennis. 
Then, too, she has been known to serve as a very capable member of a com- 
mittee for a certain successful Hallowe'en party. 

49 Warren Street, Needham, Massachusetts 
Needham High School 
Household Economics 

Houscwatming Committee (4). 




Dorothy Evelyn Oakes 
"Dottie" 

Our little Dottie! We would never be able to get along without her 
(neither would Bud). She is very dainty and tiny, but for all of this she 
is extremely capable and willing — and overflowing with enthusiasm and 
definite ideas. 

50 South Main Street, Salamanaca, New York 
Mount Ida School 
Drexel Institute 
Household Economics 

Ellen Richards Club (4); Home Economics Club (4). 




Margaret Merrill O'Connor 
"Peg" 

In the two years that Peg has been here we have learned of her artis- 
tic sense — and it has not been wasted either — our Junior Prom decora- 
tions showed that. Also the early-morning telephone calls saved the 
inhabitants of West House the bother of a rising bell. No doubt the per- 
son at the other end of the line is partial to nice black eyes and hair — 
and why not? 

in Webster Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Haverhill High School 
Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Household Economics 

Chairman of Flowers Jr. Prom (3); Hallowe'en Hop Committee (4). 



100 



19 28 



SENIORS 



Elinor Louise Osmers 
"Oz" 

What's that noise? Just a crowd having hysterics and yet some say 
Elinor is noisv. How can she help it, if everyone will scream when she 
merely tells how So-and-so acted when she did thus and so? She is '2.8's 
premiere comedienne, whether she is describing the last dance she has 
been to or the time she was "just this far from pro." She harnessed her 
humor long enough to do a couple "characters" for Dramatics, but even 
then the "original Oz" showed through. 

As cheer leader and Glee Club member we found she could sing better 
than most of us. If this talent is let loose in a tea room we're going to 
hold tight to the address 'cause it's sure to be the peppiest, most origi- 
nal, and modernist room ever concocted by Lunchroom Management II. 

Haworth, New Jersey 

Dumont High School 

Hackensack High School 

Household Economics 

Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Prize play cast (i); Group Leader (3, 4); Junior-Freshman Weddine (3); 
Vice-President Dramatics (3); Associate Editor Simmons Newj (3); Class Cheer Leader (1, 3); 
Usher Convocation (3); Ushct Commencement (3); Freshman Junior (3); Chairman Fresh- 
man Week (4); Business Manager Glee Club (4); President Dramatics (4); Senior Rcpottct 
Simmons Ntws (4); Dramatics Play (4). 




Betty Otte 
"Betty" 

Pretty short curls all over her head, pep and vim galore and a giggle- 
that is Betty. She came to us last year rather disheartened at first but 
she soon fought her way through her nightmare of work and came out 
the same carefree, happy Betty we know now. And more than that, 
"Phone for Betty" — "Caller for Miss Otte" are very frequent phrases 
in West House. 



517 West Fifth Street, Marysvil 
Wittenberg College 
Secretarial Studies 



Ohio 




Rachel Weston Palmateer 
"Ray" 

If every one were as calm and collected all the time as Ray is (in spite 
of the fact that she is in the Secretarial School) there wouldn't be any 
more need for nerve specialists. Such nonchalance we have never seen 
before — but do we admire it? After all, it doesn't pay to worry, does it? 

38 Hancock Street, Auburndale, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Sophomore May Day (1). 




101 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 28 




Margaret Myers Peck 
"Marn" 

Margaret is truly an asset to Simmons from Alfred University, because 
she brings with her a refinement and queenly manner which is unsur- 
passed. Her ideas and opinions on many subjects are worthy of attention, 
too. Maybe some day she may be a Senator, because they too enjoy a 
good laugh. 

Unadilla, New York 
Unadilla High School 
Alfred University 
Library Science 




Margaret F. Persse 
"Peg" 



Peg never lets her work go undone but always has it finished ahead of 
time. Her interests are not all in her books, however, because her night 
would never be complete without that phone call from Swede. What 
will she ever do when she goes way back to Fonda! 

Fonda, New York 
Fonda High School 
Secretarial Studies 







Lois E. Piper 
"Loie" "Tilly titer" 

Loie is an intrepid adventurer and has had many exciting experiences 
on her quest for the great and near great. Do you know that: 
Lois appeared with Mary Garden in Carmen in 1916? 
Lois won the Review poetry contest her Sophomore year? 
Lois is a keen observer of the stars, not astronomically speaking? 
The Boston American owes a lot of its popularity to Lois' contributions? 

46a Elm Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 
West High School, Des Moines, Iowa 
Secretarial Studies 

Musical Association (1); News (3); Press Board (j, 4); Chairman Freshman Bible (1); .Mir 
Board (4); House Chairman (1,3, 4); Secretary-Treasurer Academy (4); May Day (1); Chair- 
man Music Freshman-Junior Wedding (3); Senior Graduate Transfer Tea (4); Senior House- 
warming (4); Winner of Poetry Contest (1); Sophomore Luncheon Play (1). 



102 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Evelyn Pleister 
"Evie" 

"Still waters run deep" 

When one hears the name Evelyn Pleister she always thinks of auburn 
hair, bright brown eyes and a cheery smile. She answers the call of books 
but also thinks of many other things. Although she has been with us 
but two years she is a strong upholder of the Blue and Gold. 

Westfield, New Jersey 
Westfield High School 
Maryland College 
Household Economics 




Edith Gertrude Plumer 
"Bennie" 

Read! read! Each night our future librarian hungrily devours another 
novel as it comes fresh from the press. Cover! preface! index! story! 
cover! Just another book to be suggested or suppressed by Bennie! 

3S Elm Street, Dover, New Hampshire 
Dover High School 
Library Science 

Chairman Decoration Committee "Italian Riviera" (3); Usher Commencement (3); Waitress 
Class-Day Supper (3). 






Beatrice Pollock 




"Bee" "Beatie" 


B 


ecoss" — our Beatie's so 


E 


xotic 


A 


rdent, naive 


T 


rue, 


R 


omantic, sometimes 


I 


diotic 


C 


lever 


E 


yes of Blue 



"Becoss" of all your charms and graces, Beatie, we'll remember you. 

3x1 McLean Street, Boston, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Household Economics 

Elicn Richards Club; Home Economics Club; Waitress Class of T911 Dinner; Usher at Com- 
mencement (3). 




103 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 2 8 




Anna Jennings Pond 

"She knows how to live who keeps the middle state, 
And neither leans on this side nor on that. 

Somewhat aloof, though not self-sufficient; a little reserved, but not 
to friends; quite sophisticated, yet not too much so — that's Anna. 

149 Alpine Street, Franklin, Massachusetts 
Deane Academy 
Library Science 




Leah Popovsky 
"Poppy" 

We all know Leah for her quick smile of sympathy when something 
of interest happens to us — and also for her laugh. She sure has a sense of 
humor! She is intent upon her studies and extremely ambitious, but she 
still has time for social activities. 

66 Franklin Avenue, Chelsea, Massachusetts 
Revere High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Rachel Elisabeth Purrington 
"Rach" 

In Rachel's big brown eyes we see the serenity and sincerity that are 
among her prominent characteristics. Could Tech tell us why she is 
taking Home Ec? No matter what the reason. Her ideals and standards, 
and her genuine understanding and capability assure us of her success 
through life. 

Colrain, Massachusetts 

Arins Academy 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Household Economics 



104 



1928 



SENIORS 



Lois M. Reemie 

Lois hasn't made much noise during her four years here at College. 
She has been too busy studying. We are sure she will be an ideal secre- 
tary for some man, for she is quiet, efficient, and very conscientious. 

Norfolk Street, Holliston, Massachusetts 
Holliston High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Evelyn Rose Reimers 
"Evy" 

One and all we are glad, Evelyn, that twice you deserted Colorado for 
Simmons. We have been told that gentlemen prefer blondes. After know- 
ing Evy we are sure of it and we know why. 

1118 West Division Street, Grand Island, Nebraska 
Wolcott School 
University of Colorado 
Library Science 

May Day (0; Life Saving Corps (1); Hockey (4); Chairman Calendar Committee (4); Ushet Mic 
Dance (4). 




Carolyn Edith Reynolds 
"Carry" 

"A fair exterior is a silent recommendation" 

Carolyn — a gay, vivacious individual with sparkling eyes and curly 
hair — charms that have power sufficient to cause undisturbed slumber 
through fire drills; nightly 'phone calls from — ; and congeniality with 
every one. 

52. Prospect Street, Marblehead, Massachusetts 
Marblehead High School 
Household Economics 




105 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Mary P. Rhoades 

Mary was a little cook, 
You knew it by the cooking look, 
When Mary was on cooking bent, 
The aprons went where Mary went, 
And Mary paid the Chinaman s rent. 

Si Summer Street, Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Waltham School for Girls 
The Chamberlayne School 
Household Economics 




Kathryn Richards 
"Kay" 

Kay is the neat person who goes around school looking so wise and 
intelligent. In the class room she is a quiet young lady but she knows 
what it's all about just the same. A position is waiting for you in a nice 
office, Kay, and you can exhibit your Simmons training to the fullest 
extent. Neat secretaries are always in demand. 

31 Hancock Street, Lexington, Massachusetts 

Vassar 

Emma Willard School 

Secretarial Studies 




Marion Adelaide Ringwood 

If you ever have anything you want especially well done, you think of 
Marion. She always steps right in and fills the breach whenever there 
is need of an executive to put things over. Besides this, Marion has a 
true spirit of loyalty and cooperation. She is one of those people who 
never seems to study and yet manages to pass every exam successfully, 
if not "magna cum laude." Try to think of something that will stump 
Marion. She has an ever-ready answer — and what's more, it's always to 
the point. As a friend and a good fellow she's the best, even if her treat- 
ment for colds is a bit drastic. 

34 Grant Avenue, Glens Falls, New York 
Glens Falls High School 
Household Economics 

May Day Committee (1); Track Day Costumes Committee (i, 1, 0; Sophomore Corridor Com- 
mittee (0; Freshman-Junior (3); Freshman-Junior Wedding (3); Assistant Circulation Man- 
ager Simmons Nsws (3); Group Leader (3, 4); Chairman of Daisy Chain Committee (3); Usher 
President's Reception (3); Circulation Manager Simmons Ntws (4); Chairman Dramatics 
Banquet (4). 



106 



1928 



SENIORS 



Helen Marie Riordan 

Our las: vear brings Helen in on campus to live with us. It is there 
that we learned that the tall, austere girl whom we admired since we 
first saw her was a real true friend. Who is there among us that doesn't 
know that Vincent goes to B. C? 

17 Prospect Streer, Brockton, Massachusetts 
Brockton High School 
Household Economics 

Usher Convocation; Waitress Alumnae Banquet; Ushct Baccalaureate; Usher Commencement. 




Priscilla Ripley 
-Sy" 

Sy takes her work seriously but it doesn't really worry her so much 
that she can't emerge from Sec. Tr. with a smile. One disposition that 
short and type hasn't ruined anyway! 

And did any one ask who won the hockey trophy — for the "best in- 
dividual player?" Sy, of course! Persistence will win a great many things, 
Sy. 

95 Electric Avenue, West Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey (1, i, 3, 4); Basketball (1, i)i Ttcasutcr Life Saving Cotps (1, 3, 4); House Chairman 
(3); House Scniot (4); Soph Corridor Committee (1); Ushct President's Reception (3); Dor- 
mitory Council (3, 4); Class Riding Team (3). 




Frieda Roemer 

Need a witty rhyme or a clever caricature? Then go find Frieda. She is 
a truly great artist for she never has to wait for the moment of inspira- 
tion that is the bane of the existence of the lesser aspirants to Parnassus. 
She has many accomplishments, so if you ever need any one to help with 
anything imaginable, you'll know to whom to apply for aid. 

6 Carlile Avenue, Utica, New York 
Utica Free Academy 
Library Science 

Freshman-Junior (3); Dramatics (3). 




107 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Elaine J. Ross 
"Ross" 

Nothing appeals to Elaine more than a good joke. If you see one of 
your classmates shaking with laughter until the tear drops roll down her 
face, you may be sure it is Elaine laughing at a joke somebody has told. 
As the source of information for the pet sayings and jokes of some of our 
instructors, Elaine is without an equal. 

118 Forest Hills Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 




' 



Mildred Louise Saunders 
"Milly" 

Sometimes she doesn't understand, but just look at her. 
SHE IS MORE TO BE PITIED THAN CENSORED. 
SHE IS MORE TO BE HELPED THAN DESPISED. 

131 Albian Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts 
Leonardsville High School 
Library Science 



i Secretary (1); Secretary Dramatics (3); Ftcsh: 



Review (4); Mumraets (1-4); Academy (3, 4); Waittess Sophomote Luncheon (1); Waittcss 
Prom dinner (1); Ushef at Seniot Play (3); Judge of Ftcshman 



man-Juniot (3); Undetgtaduatc Editor of 
imore Lunc' 
Coutt (4). 




Ruth Selma Seegal 

One usually imagines Ruth behind an atistocratic silver tea service, 
but she can shine just as well behind a prosaic typewriter as President 
Blank's secretary. 

19 Nottingham Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 



108 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Jean Shanafelt 
"Jeanie" 

Why if it isn't little Jeanie — laughing and joking, and making us 
laugh. Jeanie has two had habits — going to bed late at night, and getting 
out of bed late in the morning. We might all try it, if it cultivates the 
humor as it seems to with Jean — may she always get the last laugh ! 

Canton, Ohio 

Ohio Wesleyan University 

Secretarial Studies 




Margaret Mary Shea 

"Happy am 1; from care I'm free, 
Why aren't (bey all contented like me? ' 

"Margaret Shea-a-a". Yes, it's 7 p.m. and you know she's either 
wanted on the telephone, or he has come to take her out. But Margaret 
has time for other things also, and now and then she makes North Hall 
dance to a merry tune. The only time she's slow is when the fire bell 
rings — then, she just isn't present! 

111 Prospect Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts 
Lawrence High School 
Household Economics 

Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Usher Commencement (3); Newman Club Treasurer (4). 




Edith Gaile Shepherd 
"Gaile" 

We wonder how Gaile keeps that famous "schoolgirl complexion" 
and it's real, so don't question it. In rain or shine it is always the same 
although she never uses Palmolive Soap. Maybe that is one of the reasons 
why she wears a sparkling ring on her left hand. We would like to have 
her formula in order to make the most of this leap year. She insists that 
she is going to be a school teacher, but we have our doubts. 

14 Academy Place, Gloversville, New York 
Gloversville High School 
Household Economics 

Freshman-Junior Wedding (1); Waitress Senior Frolic (1); Freshman Frolic (1); Usher Boston 
Simmons Club Dance CO- 




109 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Hesta Skirball 
"Hess" 

Our four year's contact with Hesta has taught us many things — both 
interesting and instructive — we have also learned that to know Hesta is 
to know what sincere and loyal friendship means — a bright student, a 
genuine friend, with a keen sense of humor. A credit to Simmons is Hesta. 

155 Crescenr Avenue, Beachmont, Massachusetts 
Revere High School 
Household Economics 

Publicity Manager Mcnorah. 




Faith Smalley 

Simmons will remember Faith by her curls, her car, and her man! 
Once she decided to take Public Health Nursing, but the "Cat Course" 
and the lure of commuting, were too much for her, and she joined, in- 
stead, the devotees of Somerset Street. We might suggest, tactfully, of 
course, that one go to Northeastern for Faith's references for real "social" 
work. 

36 Woburn Street, Reading, Massachusetts 
Reading High School 
National Park Seminary 
Social Service 

Maqua '2.6. 




Alice M. Smith 
"Al" 

Wouldn't people be surprised if they knew what profound thoughts 
were passing through Al's sleek, little brown head! Life is to her a fas- 
cinating but puzzling thing, whose laws must all be weighed in the bal- 
ance of her own judgment. But don't think that all this philosophic 
thought keeps AI from being a merry companion and a sympathetic 
friend — for, by being both, she has endeared herself to those of us who 
know her best. Ask Students' House! 

Buzzards Bay, Massachusetts 
Bourne High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Usher at Commencement and Class Day (4); Junior-Freshman Wedding. 



110 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Katharine Goodwin Smith 
"Kay" 

Kay is the kind of a person the Settlement House people like to see 
come around. She's capable, willing, energetic, and always on the spot 
when something needs to be done. She may walk with her head in the 
clouds — but with her feet on the ground, and this is a good trait to be 
found in any Social Worker. Thank you for coming back to graduate 
with 'iS, Kay. 

5 Dana Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Social Service 




Anne Sockol 

Anne, with her cheery smile and enchanting dimples, makes one of the 
bright spots that help to lighten the lot of Senior Secretarial students. 

34 Concord Street, Newport, Vermont 
Newport High School 
Secretarial Studies 

President Menorah (4); Academy (3, 4). 




Elizabeth E. Stearns 

"Betty" 

We hear the sweet dignity of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony and we 
know that Betty is at the piano. Her musical ability, her keen intelli- 
gence and sparkling wit together with a few faults such as appropriating 
chocolate cake to bring back from a week end at home and climbing 
about on fire escapes in quest of cider make her one of the best of friends. 

106 Park Avenue, Bridgewater, Massachusetts 
Bridgewater High School 
Library Science 

Glee Club (1, 1); Librarian Glee Club (1); Freshman-Junior. 




Ill 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Mildred Stearns 
"Mid" "Midge" 

A tiny little person with a wealth of glorious hair who is forever 
going somewhere or doing something or saying things to make us 
laugh. And who can deny that she is: 

erry 

ischievous 



M 
I 



D 



nteresting 
ndividual 
ainty 
ifferent? 



71 Central Avenue, Fredonia, New York 
Fredonia Normal High School 
Library Science 




Margery Louise Stocker 

"1 love everything that' s old: old friends, old times, old manners, old books" 

Four years of commuting have failed to steal those wonderful rosy 
cheeks, the envy of her pale sisters. Those clear gray eyes may seem 
"the windows" of a quiet librarian's soul — but — look again — see that 
twinkle! Sh! It means that Margery seeks adventure in far-off places. 
Only the even rolling of Canadian wheat fields or the grandeur of the 
Rockies will do. A breath of the Past in courtesy, dignity, and trust- 
worthiness; the best of the Present in keen wit, loyalty to friends, and 
in understanding — and there you have — Margery. 

107 Essex Street, Cliftondale, Massachusetts 
Saugus High School 
Library Science 

Lunchroom Committee. 




Katharine Martin Stokes 
"Kitty" 

Wilson's loss is our gain — and some library is going to get a mighty 
good librarian. It's only too bad Kitty didn't transfer earlier. If any one 
was ever versatile, Kitty is it — what with her singing, her skill in 
cataloguing and in water-waving. Add to all these her ever-charming 
willingness to do something for some one, and you have a picture of our 
slender, bobbed-haired Kitty. 

Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania 
Wilson College 
Library Science 



112 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Marie M. Stokes 

''Hast so much wit and mirth about thee" 

The possessor of a keen sense of humor is Marie and an all-round good 
sport. You'll find her always ready to join in any fun, especially if it 
be a bridge game — then look out for that "Stokes hand." 

136 Salem Street, Lynnfield, Massachusetts 
Peabody High School 
Secretarial Studies 




M. Evelyn Streeter 

Those who say least and think most are often wisest, certainly 
Evelyn is like that for she is quiet and reserved but very brilliant. When 
she speaks she says something worth saying, makes Academy too. To 
her friends she is most true, doing more than her share for all of them. 
The dorm girls wished that she could have lived with them longer. 
Travelling in Europe is Evelyn's hobby, a noble one indeed! 

Cummington, Massachusetts 
Orange High School 
Lincoln High School 
Household Economics 

Academy (3, 4). 




Elinor Alice Strickland 
"Stricky" 

She can draw, she can faint; 
She can act like what she ain t; 
She s got wit, and she's got sense, 
And her heart, it ' s just immense, 
Here' s to Elinor, here ' s our hand, 
Hope you know we think you're grand. 

10 Lowe Street, Quincy, Massachusetts 
Quincy High School 
Morevian Preparatorv School 
Household Economics 

Poster Committee (0; Chairman Poster Committee (1); Chairman Decorations Sophomote 
Luncheon CO; Chaitman Costumes Track Day (1, i); Microcosm Art Staff (z, 3); Att Editor 
Microcosm (4); Riding Team (z, 3). 




113 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Grace Gertrude Tanner 

Twenty-eight can always depend on Grace when she is wanted to 
gather laurels for us on the track, the basketball or the hockey team. 
Grace is a loyal supporter of everything that Simmons stands for and 
consequently she will be a great success as perhaps the secretary to 
the next President. She may even succeed him — who can tell? 

47 Sycamore Street, Brockton, Massachusetts 
Brockton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Track Team (i, 3, 4); Hockey Team (z, 3, 4); Archery Team (3); Fencing Team (3); Life Sav- 
ing (3); Basketball Team (3, 4); Usher Baccalaureate (3). 




Anna E. Tanneyhill 
"Ann" 

She is quiet — yes — but we all know her for she has an ever-ready hand 
to help and a smile to cheer. Beneath that easy manner lies a wealth of 
kindness and knowledge. Well, Anna, we wish you all success and luck. 

31 Day Street, Norwood, Massachusetts 
Norwood High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Commencement Usher (3); Y. W. C. A. Representative on Student Board (4). 




Clara E. Thayer 

' ' A true friend is forever a friend' ' 

If you haven't met Clara yet, you're — well, just out of luck. She is 
never too busy between speeches to render a little kindly advice as to 
the effect of ten o'clock teas or the best candy for a particular frame of 
mind. 

With your ability and happy disposition, we look for real results in 
dietetics, Clara! 

180 East Street, West Bridgewater, Massachusetts 
Howard High School 
Household Economics 



114 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Dorothy Madalene Titus 
"Tibby" "Dotty" 

When Dotty teaches school we hear she is to do away with first 
hours. She just can't seem to make them. She is ambitious, a sincere 
friend and thoroughly likable. 

79 Manthorne Road, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Jamaica Plain High 
Secretarial Studies 




Ruth Adams Titus 
"Ruthie" "Rufus" 

Her personality is like music that charms; her friendship the essence 
of worthiness and steadfastness. 

146 Upland Road, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Cambridge High and Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

President Simmons Musical Association (4); Glee Club (2., 3, 4); Mandolin Club (3). 




Marion Tombaugh 
"Tommy" 

A person who arises before the maudlin crowd every morning and 
shuts other people's windows for two cents a week is a person to be 
watched. Not because she may be a little odd, but because she will some 
day, undoubtedly, be President, or something. 

52.2. Portage Avenue, Three Rivers, Michigan 
Three Rivers High School 
Hillsdale College 
Household Economics 

Usher at Baccalaureate (3). 




115 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Edith Verna Trask 
"Ede" "Eddie" 

When one sees a beautiful, sparkly diamond ring on the left hand, it 
isn't difficult to speculate as to the future of that person who owns the 
ring,, is it? We all remember that the ring came with the Junior Prom, 
and what could be more romantic? Evidently the gentleman concerned 
has an eye for business — or else he knows a good thing when he sees it, 
because Ede belongs to the Home Ec. School. "Nuf ced!" 

66x Willard Street, Quincy, Massachusetts 
Woodward Institute 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (i, 3, 4); Usher President's Reception (3); Y. W. Drive Ciprain (3). 




Dorothy Ann Tuohey 
"Dot" 

To keep the ball of conversation ever rolling appears to be one of 
Dot's aims in life. There are no awkward silences or dull moments 
where Dot is. She has the happy faculty of keeping everybody amused, 
pleased, and interested. 

14 Upland Road, Faneuil, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 




Mary Irene Urban 

"May" 

"Mary" for long; and "Mary" for short 

If you simply must unburden your heart to somebody, go to Mary. 
She is always equally ready to sympathize with you in times of woe and 
to rejoice with you when Fortune smiles. The little girl with the big 
heart — that's Mary. 

13 Canal Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High 
Secretarial Studies 

Newman Club. 



116 



1928 



SENIORS 



Alice Virta 
"Al" 

''And her sunny locks, 
Hung on her tangles like a golden fleece. 

Al is one of the busiest girls in Simmons; there is no end to the number 
of things she does and they're of every nature imaginable. If you want 
to know when it is best to write a theme, ask Al and she will tell you 
that inspiration comes most readily in the small hours of the morning. 
Success is assured you, Al, if you don't continue to startle the Sec. 
Department by falling into waste baskets. 

Proctor, Vermont. 
Proctor High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Basketball Team (i, 2, 3); Basketball Vatsity (1); Usher Commencement (3). 




Beatrice Lillian Vogelius 
"Bee" 

When some one asks you who the girl is in the Senior class who has 
wavy golden hair and blue eyes combined with a sweet disposition and 
a charm of personality, you will be able to answer at once, "Why, Bee 
Vogelius, of course." Gentlemen prefer blondes; and can you wonder 
at that with her for an example? 

62. Oakland Avenue, Bloomfield, New Jersey 
Bloomfield High School 
Dana Hall 
Household Economics 

Riding Team (i, 3); Mic Art Staff (3, 4). 




Katharine Vories 
"Kay" 

It's 11:30 and the telephone rings. No one gets particularly excited 
(except Kay, perhaps) for everyone knows it's "the fellah". We really 
think we'd get to know this Colorado damsel lots better if she'd stop 
"Dodge-ing" around here and there of an evening, and stay home with 
her playmates for a change. But we just make the most of the few 
precious moments she spends in the dorms, and really find her quite the 
girl, — full of good western humor and always ready to get in on the fun. 
We regret to state, however, that she is addicted to ruining perfectly 
good fire drills with giggles caused by a certain gentleman's chicken 
and spaghetti. 

32.1 West 1 8th Street, Pueblo, Colorado 
Centennial High School 
University of Colorado 
Household Economics 




117 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 28 




Charlotte D. Wait 
"Charly" 

Charlotte is laughing again. Some one has just told their pet story to 
this appreciative audience. She's sure to laugh at the right time, be- 
cause she's always at it. This hilarity is very contagious, so watch out, 
if you're trying to preserve Senior dignity. It can't be done within the 
"three mile limit." 

64 Warren St., Glenn Falls, New York 
Glenn Falls High School 
Household Economics 

Track Day Costume Committee (1, 3); Freshman-Junior (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); 
House Chairman (3, 4); Dramatics Usher (3); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Usher Senior 
Play (3); Group Leader (4); Household Economics Representative (4). 




Nellie Warren 

Nellie's bright, sparkling eyes, her neatness, her quiet laughter, all 
betoken a delightful personality. We've discovered many nice things 
about this girl of surprises and the nicest thing of all is we're not at all 
sure we know her yet. 

xo Morton Avenue, Cliftondale, Massachusetts 
Saugus High School 
Library Science 

Archery (1); Usher Alumnae Luncheon (3). 




Cicely Watrous 
"Pete" 

Cicely is always full of pep and ready to cheer you up at a moment's 
notice, and with those blue eyes and that winning smile she has cap- 
tured many friends at Simmons. With Social Service keeping her occupied 
all day and a certain caller calling 'most every night she is by no means 
a lady of leisure. 

144 Midland Avenue, Montclair, New Jersey 
Montclair High School 
Social Service 

Freshman-Junior (3). 



118 



19 2 8 



SENIORS 



Edna W. Weber 

"Ed" 

If Edna has a beautiful, sleek riding horse at her disposal that is all 
that is necessary for a good time to her. In a round about way we have 
learned that "Next to herself she loves a horse best." Not only is she an 
excellent horsewoman; she is a young lady with a vast amount 
of previous experience in the business world, Yale University, 
The American Fruit Company, and the American Brass Company being 
some of the places where she has had an opportunity to apply her valu- 
able Simmons Secretarial training. 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Crosby High 
Michigan State Normal 
Simmons 'io-'ii 
Secretarial Studies 




Ruth Florence Whelan 

"And so the busy Ruth improves each shining hour' 

We haven't seen much of Ruth for the last year and a half, so that 
when we occasionally meet her in the corridor, it's like a good old-time 
reunion. As Ruth is the only member of '2.8 who has devoted all her 
time to the study of Physics and the solving of its many problems, we 
admire her courage, and predict great things for her future. 

175 North Main Street, Natick, Massachusetts 
Academy Mount Saint Vincent-on-Hudson, New York 
General Science 

Newman Club (1, X, 3, 4); Academy (3, 4); Sec.-Treas. of Ellen Richards Club (4); Ellen Rich- 
ards Club (3, 4). 




Marjorie L. Willis 
"Mari" 



'Whate ' er she did 1 



done with so much ease' 



A burst of laughter, and undoubtedly we can trace it to Marjorie's 
door. She has a pleasant, cheerful disposition, accepts life as it is and 
makes the best of it, and is always ready to give that encouraging word 
when we need it. The theatre and athletics have occupied much of her 
time too. 

11 Dustin Street, Allston, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey (1-4); Mandolin Club (1-3); Social Service Representative (1). 




119 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Ruth Elizabeth Witherbee 
"Ruthie" 

Wherever there's something going on you can usually find Ruthie. 
She's always busy, always doing something, — whether it be hockey or 
dramatics, prom or Xmas dinner. People enjoy having her around, not 
only to help get things going, but also to refresh them with her good 
humor and fine charm. Ruthie is a satisfaction, not alone to her class- 
mates, but to her instructors as well, as may easily be seen by the marks 
they give her. 

Woodbury Heights, New Jersey 
Woodbury High School 
Library Science 

May Day (i); Class Hockey Team (3); Prom Committee (3); Competitive Plays (3); House Sen- 
ior (4)1 




Helen Woodside 

By experiment it is found that when the best proportion of the follow- 
ing ingredients is mixed together you will have an accurate description 
of Helen: kindness, good temper, sense of humor, an extra portion of 
intellect and an unmeasured capacity for sympathy. 

51 Essex Street, Cliftondale, Massachusetts 
Prince of Wales College 
General Science 

Hockey (0; Ellen Richatds Club; Academy, Lunchroom Committee; General Science Repre- 
sentative (4). 




Margaret Thelma Worner 
"Peggs" 

Disposition, happy, almost never blue, 

Capable and peppy, nice and friendly , too 

Small, but as full of sweetness as the lilacs are in spring, 

Peggs deserves the best in life, the years will surely bring. 

ji/\ Woodlawn Place, Mexico, Missouri 
Hardin College 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



120 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Elsie Moyer Wright 
"Els" 

When Elsie steps into the position that is waiting for her in her home 
city it won't be long before the company will benefit by the training 
Elsie has received at Simmons. To know how things should be done — 
and to do them right is Elsie's motto. Accounts and short and type 
don't seem to bother her much either. Such patience!! 

Bv the way — what is this we hear about the excitement which pre- 
vails on Saturday night — even your best friends don't have to tell us. 

2.87 Lora Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio 
Raven High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Dormitory Council (1); Simmons News (1, 1, 3); Freshman-Junior (3); Usher Convocation, 
Group Leader (3, 4); Junior Corridor Committee, Usher Baccalaurcare (3); Chairman Senior 
Tea Dance (3); Chairman Favors, Jr. Prom (3); Treasurer Student Government (4). 




Lucile Esther Wright 
"Cile" "Sunny" 

Lucile is a perfect gentleman. Last spring she appeared at the Simmons 
Theatre (the Refectory) dressed up in an awful looking pair of pants and 
blue denim shirt; and completely fooled everybody by making love to 
a widow. She got the widow, too. 

She can also behave like a perfect lady, should occasion arise. 

706 Beacon Street, Newton Centre, Massachusetts 
Radcliffe College 
Library Science 

Glee Club, Dramatic Club Play, Junior Play (3). 




Mary Ruth Wright 

Mary Ruth is the most popular balladist at Simmons and next year 
her charming voice and dramatic ability are going to be missed a great 
deal. All her phone calls and dates, however, might mean that an office 
won't even have a chance to learn of her many capabilities. The young 
gentleman in the background is Tech's prize production so we hear. 

107 Steele Road, West Hartford, Connecticut 
West Hartford High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1,3,4); Dramatics (1); Dramatic* Treasurer (1); Sophomore Luncheon (1); 
Sophomore May Day (ij ; Mummers. 




121 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




Jean Kahn Hellwitz 

Social Servicing and trips home seem to have been Jean's main occupa- 
tions this year, and now we hear rumors that she may go to Law School, 
or even Alaska. Whichever you choose sounds perfectly intriguing and 
we know you are capable of doing both. 

811 Hutchins Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Social Service 




Ruth A. Pritchard 
"Pritchard" 

Between the duties required by the Social Service School, social obli- 
gations to the boy-friends, and proximity to one's home, we seldom 
see Pritchard any more. We know she still belongs to us however, 
because she comes to breakfast occasionally. May Social Service benefit 
by your helping hand! 

19 Morton Street, Andover, Massachusetts 
Skidmore College 
Social Service 



122 



4>J 



mm, 



j«? 




THE MICROCOSM 1928 



Officers of the Class of 1928 



FRESHMAN YEAR 

President , Ann Batchelder 

Vice-President Geraldine House 

Secretary ,.,,... Mildred L. Saunders 

Treasurer ,...,., Erna P. Sharpe 

SOPHOMORE YEAR 

President , Virginia Britting 

Vice-President Maxine LaBounty 

Secretary , Pauline Emery 

Treasurer , Helene Burr 

JUNIOR YEAR 

President Helene Burr 

Vice-President Dorothea Guppy 

Secretary , Ann Batchelder 

Treasurer Maxine LaBounty 

SENIOR YEAR 

President Maxine LaBounty 

Vice-President Barbara Lamb 

Secretary Dorothy Emery 

Treasurer Constance Lapworth 



124 



192 8 



SENIORS 



Presidents of the Class of 1928 




ANN 



GIN 



HELENE 




MAX 



125 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



Former ^Members of 1928 



Aronson, Ether L. 
Bacon, Lucy B. 
Baker, Florence L. 
Barker, Lois S. 
Barker, Dorothy V. 
Barrett, Barbara T. 
Beahan, Margaret F. 
Beauregard, Evelyn M. 
Belford, Frances K. 
Berry, Anna A. 
Blaisdell, Grace W. 
Bosfield, Edith M. 
Brooks, Bernice M. 
Brocknier, E. B. 
Caplen, Miriam S. 
Casebeer, Pauline L. 
Chamberlain, Elizabeth 
Coggeshall, Anna G. 
Collins, Mary P. 
Conway, Mildred K. 
Curren, Marie J. 
Damon, Gladys 
Danto, B. 
Dillon, Elizabeth 
Dodge, Miriam 
Dreyfus, Ruth M. 
Drury, Virginia T. 
Dumas, Lea M. 
Duy, Lila P. 
Farnham, Caroline C. 
Feingold, Marcia G. 
Fennell, Irene E. 
Fink, Mildred L. 
Fishel, Elizabeth F. 
Fogg, Miriam E. 
Foley, Lillian M. 
Fread, C. 
Gabb, Kathryn A. 
Goodman, Adele H. 
Goodspeed, Alice F. 
Grossman, Minna 
Hatler, Dorothy E. 
Hatton, Muriel A. 
Hays, Marie F. 



Hennings, Irene M. 
Hersey, Dorothy W. 
Hersum, Beatrice A. 
Hiller, Marion C. 
Hirsh, Rheabelle 
Hobbs, Helen M. 
Holgate, Margaret E. 
Holt, Elsie F. 
Hoyt, Margaret R. 
Huff, Rachael A. 
House, Geraldine 
Hunt, M. Lois 
Iliffe, H. M. 
Ingersoll, Madeline E. 
Isenberg, Nat lee A. 
Jansen, Helen H. 
Johnson, Vivian C. 
Johnson, Myrtle L. 
Joslyn, Ruth H. 
Kantor, Adeline 
Kassel, Pauline 
Kauffman, Hilda 
Kautsky, Helen 
Kellogg, Helen M. 
Kent, Marion W. 
Klein, Lucile H. 
Knopf, Dorothea I. 
Lacasse, Beatrice E. 
Lambert, Sarah L. 
Levi, Margaret J. 
Levie, Lillian S. 
Levin, Mary 
Lewis, Gertrude 
Lucas, Alice E. 
Macartney, Caroline C. 
McEwen, Dorcas 
McLean, Grace R. 
McLean, Kathryn L. 
McMahon, Mary B. 
Mahan, Mary A. 
Marvel, Mary 
Mears, Evelyn C. 
Meiss, Janet 
Moore, Mary E. 



126 



19 28 



FORMER MEMBERS 



Morse, Ruth A. 
Nagels, Gertrude 
Nissly, Bertha C. 
Nossek, Frances G. 
Nylund, Aileen 

OsBERG, LEONORE R. 

Phinney, Margaret 
Piekarski, Victoria I. 
Putnam, Kathryn M. 
Reymiller, Frances S. 
Ridgway, Jane 
Robinson, Dorothy H. 
Rosenberg, Madeline L. 
Rosenfeld, Ruth E. 
Russell, Helen E. 
Scharff, Elizabeth 
Schoenfeld, Rhoda C. 
Scullane, Elizabeth M. 
Sharpe, Erna E. 
Shaw, Carolyn 
Shnirman, Lena 
Skillin, Hester P. 
Slight, Winona E. 
Small, Lucy C. 
Smith, Alice C. 



Snell, Helen L. 
Speizer, Myrtle 
Stack, Meredith M. 
Stahle, Pauline E. 
Stein, Edith L. 
Stutz, Helen S. 
Swanton, Dorothy R. 
Templin, Esther A. 
Thalheimer, Frances 
Thomas, MelitaJ. 
Thesmar, Christine W. 
Thompson, Kathryn I. 
Thompson, Lottie A. 
Thompson, Martha M. 
Turner, Dorothy C. 
Vickery, Alison M. 
Victorson, Edith A. 
Walkenstein, Ida B. 
Walker, Carol 
Warren, Ruth O. 
Winchester, M. L. 
Wood, Deborah 
Wood, Ruth M. 
Woodman, V. A. 
Yaguda, Pauline 



127 




Gerald Danto Ginsberg 

Son of Bluma Danto Ginsberg 





Alice Patricia Curtis 

Daughter of Hester Skillcn Curtis 



Mary Jean Cook 

Daughter of Mary Collins Cook 



129 




132 



192 8 



JUNIORS 





Class of TS[ineteen twenty-nine 

OFFICERS 

President Eleanor Snow 

Vice-President Marion Spearin 

Secretary Edith Child 

Treasurer Frances Zink 

Voucher Thelma Coombs 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Household Economics Catherine Russell 

Secretarial Catherine Kellogg 

Library Sara Redfern 

General Science Marion Raymond 

Social Service Mary Swasey 

Cheer Leader Florence Randall 



Class Colors 
Purple and Silver 




Class Mascot 
Kitty 



135 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



Class of T\[ineteen twenty-nine 



Abrahms, Evelyn E. 
Abrams, Lillian E. 
Allen, Adelle 
Bachmann, Irma P. 
Baker, Olive J. 
Baldridge, Doris 
Bates, Elizabeth T. 
Bean, Alice M. 
Bebout, Helen M. 
Bent, Marion N. 
Berry, Sadie C. 
Bird, Gwendolyn K. 
Bjork, Rosalind B. 
Blassberg, Toba 
Bloomberg, Esther L. 
Boland, Dorothy O. 
Bowen, Barbara 
Bridges, Esther 
Broadbent, Alice 
Brown, Phyllis 
Burdick, Sarah E. 
Burgess, Anne M. 
Campana, Emily G. 
Canavan, Blanche M. 
Cann, Kathleen E. 
Carpenter, Shirley W. 
Carter, Edith G. 
Chadwick, Barbara 
Chappell, Meribah F. 
Child, Edith W. 
Christenson, Eleanor 
Christenson, Lillian 
Clark, Kathryn L. 
Claxton, Margaret L. 
Coderre G. Constance 
Coleman, P. 
Cohn, Janet E. 
Colyer, Jane M. 
Converse, Helen C. 
Connor, Gertrude 
Cook, Fanne 
Coombs, Thelma 
Copans, Edna 



Cowan, Theadora 
Dane, Sylvia 
Davey, Catherine 
Davis, Christina 
DeBacun, Jean 
DeBerry, Anna 
Dice, Lois 
Dooley, Anna 
Dowd, Mary 
Dudley, Luella 
Duffill, Marion 
Dyer, Louise W. 
Eaton, Casindania 
Eaton, Ruth K. 
Ellis, Gwendolyn R. 
Ellis, Margaret M. 
Farnham, Virginia 
Feineman, Ruth 
Fellows, Gertrude L. 
Ferguson, Mildred C. 
Fern andes, Frances 
Finch, Kathleen M. 
Foley, Genevieve 
Ford-Smith, Helen 
Fosdick, Dorothy M. 
Fox, Madeline 
Gaffney, Grace F. 
Gage, Elizabeth 
Gay, V. 
Geddes, Mary 
George, Ruth 
Gilbert, F. Beatrice 
Gilbert, Harriette 
Golden, Frances 
Golden, Sadie 
Goodhue, Emma 
Goodrich, Mary P. 
Gordon, Flora 
Graham, Rosamond 
Gray, Pauline 
Greene, Theresa 
Griffin, Marie 
Grodnitzky, Valentine 



Habberly, Helen 
Hafner, Regina 
Hagan, Mary E. 
Hall, Ruth E. 
Hall, Ruth S. 
Hallgren, Helen 
Halpern, Dorothy 
Ham, Eleanor 
Hanninen, Hylda E. 
Harmon, Eleanor 
Harpel, Francis 
Harpel, Lilian 
Hartwell, Hope 
Hathaway, Emily 
Haynes, Alice 
Haynes, Florence 
Henderson, Marion 
Herrick, Mary D. 
Hill, Elma L. 
Hodges, Barbara T. 
Holt, Lois 
Horsfall, Ruth 
Hoskins, Frances 
Hurwitz, Evelyn 
Hutchins, Margaret 
Hyde, Doris 
Jacobs, Minette 
Johnson, Dorothy 
Johnstone, Lois 
Joiner, Joyce 
Kabisch, Helen 
Kellaway, Gladys 
Kelley, Emily 
Kellogg, Jean 
Kellogg, Katherine 
Kimball, Esther 
King, Dorothea 
Kleber, Elizabeth 
Lamken, Hilda 
Lance, Ardean 
Lane, Dorothy 
Lansing, Marie 
Laskey, Selma 



136 



1928 



JUNIORS 



Law, Grace 
Lawler, Mary M. 
Lehman, Babette 
Leness, Editha 
Lermond, Aubigne M. 
Levenson, Helen 
Litchman, Rose 
Lloyd, Florence 
Lockwood, Emily 
Lycett, Phyllis 
Lyons, Rosalie 
Lythe, Elsie 
MacDonald, Sarah 
MacLean, Dorothy 
MacLean, Eleanor 
Macloon, Emily 
McDonald, Mabel 
McEvoy, Elizabeth 
McRobbie, Frances 
McTiernan, Claire 
Malm, Ruth E. 
Madden, Elizabeth 
Markstein, Kathryn 
Marvel, Elizabeth 
Mattern, Elinor 
Mayell, Ruth 
Meads, Pauline 
Meidenberg, Sally 
Mencis, Florence 
Merrick, Margaret 
Merrill, Elizabeth 
Meyer, Jean 
Miller, Martha 
Millett, Esther 
Mills, Katherine 
Mintz, Charlotte 
Mitchell, Janet 
Mittnacht, Florence 
Nason, Marguriet 
Nelson, Alice 



Nelson, Flora Belle 
Newland, Milla 
Niles, Florence 
O'Connor, Elizabeth 
Ottenger, Marjorie 
O'Neill, Alice 
O'Ray, Ellen 
Orlando, Rose 
Page, Aileen 
Palmer, Bernice 
Parker, Margaret 
Partridge, Barbara 
Peck, Arline 
Petkin, Esther 
Phillips, Alleine 
Pierce, Geraldine 
Powers, Elizabeth 
Randall, Florence 
Ratner, Florence 
Raymond, Marion 
Redfern, Sarah 
Reynolds, Irene 
Rice, Constance 
Rice, Sylvia 
Robie, Mildred 
Rourke, Harriet 
Russ, Helen 
Russell, Catherine 
Russell, Elizabeth 
Rutherford, Grace 
Saari, Lillian 
Sackett, Doris 
Saunders, Evelyn 
Schoenborn, Laura 
Schyler, Eleanor 
Shea, Edna 
Silberberg, Jeanne 
Simpson, Margaret 
Siskind, Violet 



Slosberg, Mildred 
Smith, Janette 
Snow, Eleanor 
Sondergard, Frances 
South, Muriel 
Spear, Anne 
Spearin, Marion 
Spinney, Katherine 
Stein, Elizabeth 
Stiles, Elisabeth 
Stroud, Doris 
Sutermeister, Margaret 
Swasey, Mary 
Tabor, Eloise 
Talbot, Alice 
Tatro, Rosamond 
Taylor, Marguerite 
Thormer, Belinda 
Thomson, Mary C. 
Titus, Helen 
Tysver, Naomi 
Ullian, Adelaide 
VanDeusen, Esther 
Wachtel, Mae 
Walker, Ruth 
Walsh, Alice 
Warren, Jean 
Weiner, Esther 
Welt, Elizabeth 
Whipple, Elizabeth 
Whiteman, Jean 
Whittemore, Eleanor 
Wilkinson, Alice 
Williams, Harriet 
Wilson, Theone 
Wiener, Pearl 

WlMPFHEIMER, GRACE 

Young, Dorothy 
Zink, Frances 



137 



192 8 



SOPHOMORES 




Class of Ts[ineteen thirty 

OFFICERS 

President Katharine Adams 

Vice-President Faith Seiple 

Secretary Katharine Holmes 

Treasurer Joan Bush 

Voucher Laura Soule 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Home Economics Dorothy Smeed 

Secretarial Elizabeth Sheaffer 

Social Service Phyllis Harrington 

General Science Joan Bush 

Public Health Nursing Evelyn Andrews 

Library Mary Louise Cowden 

Cheer Leader . . . Elizabeth Clifford 

{( <A > 

i / -->A 
A \ \ < [ 
\\ \ 

Class Colors Y} \\ Class Mascot 

\\| 
Red and White \ * \ )\ Squirrel 

'<, / t 

VV^ /./ 

141 




THE MICROCOSM 



19 2 8 



Class of TSJjneteen Thirty 



Abell, Phyllis 
Abelson, Sylvia 
Adams, Elizabeth L. 
Adams, Katherine S. 
Allen, Gwendolyn 
Altman, Ruth L. 
Ames, Evelyn W. 
Andrews, Ruth M. 
Appel, Sara J. 
Bailey, Margaret M. 
Baker, Edna 
Ballou, Marion E. 
Bancroft, Dorothy H. 
Barber, Barbara 
Bartlett, Doris E. 
Bates, Frieda L. 
Beaton, Barbara A. 
Beck, Louise M. 
Beers, Roberta H. 
Beinert, Frederica L. 
Bellows, Gertrude E. 
Berger, Ivy 
Bernstein, Beatrice G. 
Berry, Marjorie I. 
Boardman, Mittie 
Bodwell, Eleanor G. 
Bowen, Carolyn 
Bowser, Antiss H. 
Bowker, Edith 
Brest, Sara R. 
Brink, Leah E. 
Brodie, Frances L. 
Bronson, Winnibel 
Brown, Mildred L. 
Brownstein, Etta A. 
Burnett, Dorothy L. 
Burns, Elizabeth A. 
Bush, Joan E. 
Callanan, M. Elizabeth 
Carlton, Mabel E. 
Carr, Virginia U. 
Chase, M. Eva 
Checkver, Irene J. 
Childs, Eleanor L. 



Clark, Edythe 
Clark, Eleanor 
Clarke, Eleanor S. 
Clifford, Elizabeth 
Cody, Mabel E. 
Cohen, Gertrude 
Cohen, Rhea D. 
Colburn, Dorothy F. 
Collins, Priscilla 
Colt, Marion E. 
Const antine, I. Chole 
Cowden, Mary L. 
Cross, Maida I. 
Crowley, Helene M. 
Cull, Ruth 
Cullis, Esther L. 
Davis, Olga M. 
Dennen, Dorothy S. 
Dewey, Dorothy 
DeWitt, Edith R. 
Dexter, Lucile C 
Doubtfire, Ellen C. 
Drysdale, Marjorie D. 
Dyer, Gertrude -. 
Ebert, Marion L. 
Ellis, Katherine G. 
Ellis, Marjorie N. 
Englander, Sybil F. 
Erwin, Elizabeth M. 
Eveleth, Elizabeth 
Farrington, Maybelle L. 
Farber, Esther D. 
Feibel, Sarah F. 
Feingold, Sylvia R. 
Fernald, Margaret L. 
Finnin, Ruth M. 
Fisher, Fay E. 
Fitch, Viola K. 
Ford-Smith, Frances 
Fox, Madeline M. 
Frame, Marjorie 
Franklin, Audrey D. 
Franklin, Doris M. 
Franklin, Gertrude H. 

142 



Frisk, Sophie 
Frye, Laura 
Galt, Dorothy G. 
Gallinger, Ruth P. 
G anson, Florence J. 
Gazan, Margaret M. 
Gilbert, Virginia 
Glaser, Vera 
Glassman, Ruth 
Goldman, Natalie 
Goldstein, Lillian D. 
Gordon, Dorothy 
Greenblatt, Rose 
Groff, Irene C. 
Guillot, Ellen E. 
Hager, Dorothy 
Hall, Marion L. 
Hanley, Kathleen G. 
Hardendorff, Grace 
Hardy, Florence E. 
Harrington, Marjorie 
Hathaway, Shirley 
Hawes, Helen F. 
Hayes, Elinor 
Hemenway, Reta A. 
Hermann, Ruth I. 
Hershenson, Roslyn 
Hershkovitz, Dora 
Heymann, Janet 
Hill, Edla D. 
Holmes, Katherine L. 
Houghton, Dora R. 
Howe, Agnes 
Hoyt, Muriel L. 
Hubbard, Clarine 
Hunt, Isabel 
Huntington, Ruth 
Hyatt, Carolyn A. 
Iliff, Mary J. 
Ives, Barbara 
Jacobson, Ruth 
Jacques, Dorothea 
Johnson, Elizabeth C 
Jones, Marjorie C 



192 8 



SOPHOMORES 



Jones, Marjorie L. 
Kahnweiler, Marion 
Karnow, Sylvia 
Kemball, Rosamond C. 
Kent, Kathryn E. 
Klam, Rose 
Knapp, Lucile B. 
Kozol, Jennie R. 
Laird, Mary M. 
Laplante, Vera C. 
Leavitt, Ruth H. 
Leftovith, Frances B. 
Leo, Alma E. 
Levin, Bernice R. 
Levin, Stella 
Lewis, Isabel A. 
Lieberman, Sara E. 
Loeb, Eleanor R. 

LORENTZSON, AsTRID L. 

Loud, Eleanor B. 
Loux, Helen 
Lynch, Rosamond M. 
MacKnight, Dorothy 
MacLean, Janet B. 
McMillen, Dorothy M. 
Magai, Ruth A. 
Magee, Frances C. 
Mason, Charlotte 
May, Ruth L. 
Merkt, Marion E. 
Miller, Beatrice S. 
Monfils, Eva 
Moore, Marian F. 
Moorman, Alma Mae 
Morgan, Grace 
Murphy, Margaret P. 
Neary, Beatrice M. 



Nelson, Lor a Belle 
Newlin, Emily E. 
Nichols, Florence 
Nichols, Julia A. 
O'Brien, Esther J. 
Palmer, Gertrude H. 
Palmer, Mary C. 
Pearlman, Florence B. 
Peraner, Rose 
Perry', Eleanor S. 
Perry, Miriam E. 
Pfeiffer, Helen L. 
Pike, Miriam R. 
Pobolinski, Goldie 
Porritt, Ruth K. 
Potter, Rhoda E. 
Prunty, Gertrude 
Pynchon, Edith 
Rathbone, Alice 
Redstone, Barbara 
Reynolds, Elizabeth 
Richards, Margaret L. 
Richards, Doris Anna 
Ricker, Elizabeth L. 
Risinger, Grace E. 
Robinson, Nellie B. 
Root, Harriet 
Roycroft, Mary V. 
Rudnick, Helen 
Savage, Ruth E. 
Schofield, Nancy 
Schofield, Ruth D. 
Schoonmaker. Anna D. 
Sears, Helen 
Seiple, Faith 
Shaffer, Elizabeth V. 
Shactman, Shifre R. 



Shamroth, Mary 
Shapiro, Charlotte F. 
Shapiro, Rose D. 
Sheehy, Edith 
Sibley, Sara C. 
Smeed, Dorothy 
Smith, Eileen 
Soule, Laura 
South worth, Mary 
Spinney, Esther P. 
Stites, Mary Henry 
Stocks, Beatrice L. 
Sullivan, Jeannette 
Sullivan, Mary F. 
Shaw, Ruth A. 
Smith, Gertrude 
Tarlson, Henrietta A. 
Teller, Ruth A. 
Thompson, Miriam 
Turner, Helen M. 
Turrell, Eleanor J. 
Viebroch, Alma A. 
Vogel, Ruth M. 
Wallace, Persis 
Walters, Marie 
Wantman, Mollie 
Warren, Sibyl 
Wetterlow, Leslie H. 
White, Virginia 
Wood, Ellen 
Woodburn, Helena P. 
Woodward, Virginia 
Wright, Mary E. 
Wyman, Louise 
Willis, Dorothy 
Withington, Mary E. 
York, Jean E. 



143 



19 2 8 



FRESHMEN 





Class of TSjjneteen Thirty-one 

OFFICERS 

President Eleanor Dakin 

Vice-President Mathilda White 

Secretary Olga Lake 

Treasurer Charlotte Batchelder 

Voucher Carol White 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Household Economics Reba Young 

Secretarial Pauline Sutermeister 

Library Helen Dorman 

Science Margaret LeConey 

Social Service Ruth Tartakoff 

Public Health Nursing Swai Bunyarat 

Cheer Leader May Illingworth 



Class Colors 
Green and White 




Class Mascot 
White Owl 



147 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 



Class of TSJjneteen thirty-one 



Abbott, Margaret 
Adams, Margaret P. 
Alden, Priscilla F. 
Aliber, Florence J. 
Allen, Elizabeth 
Ashley, Doris F. 
Bakie, Margaret E. 
Baldwin, Emily W. 
Balicer, Pearl 
Barnard, Dorothy 
Barnes, Betty A. 
Barrett, Jessie D. 
Barry, Frances M. 
Bartlett, Mary L. 
Bascom, Martha W. 
Batchelder , Charlotte G . 
Beam an, Elizabeth O. 
Beckerman, Anne M. 
Beecher, Harriett A. 
Beers, Elizabeth C. 
Beitman, Hermine E. 
Binford, Eleanor T. 
Bird, Virginia A. 
Blaisdell, Mary L. 
Blanch ard, Catherine E. 
Bolster, Marjorie 
Bortle, Lois M. 
Botsford, M. Kathleen 
Bourne, Mary J. 
Boyd, Evelyn P. 
Bradley, Ruth S. 
Brinkmann, Esther B. 
Broadbent, Alice 
Brooks, Ilda C. 
Brown, Cynthia 
Brownell, Hope T. 
Bruno, Helen M. 
Bryant, Laura I. 
Buckley, Katherine P. 
Bunyarat, Swai 
Byam, Rachel E. 
Cahill, Grace C. 
Carpenter, Mary E. 
Carroll, Ruth 
Chaifetz, Alice S. 
Chapman, Edna G. 
Chapman, Emily J. 
Chisholm, Helen M. 



Chitty, Helen M. C. 
Chitty, Lucy M. 
Cilley, Rebecca 
Cobb, Josephine 
Cohen, Fanny R. 
Cook, Leonice 
Corcoran, Mary E. 
Cox, Caroline M. 
Crawley, Helen W. 
Cribbins, Alice B. 
Crimmins, Helen T. 
Crofoot, Hazel E. 
Culberson, Mary L. 
Cullis, Kathleen 
Curtis, Helen 
Dailey, Barbara 
Dakin, Eleanor P. 
Davis, Ruth M. 
Doane, Nancy 
Dorfman, Nathalie 
Dorman, Helen 
Dowling, Edith M. 
Drooz, Beaulah E. 
DuMoulin, Grace B. 
Dunphy, Ruth M. 
Dupont, Mary M. 
Dworetzky, Sylvia G. 
Dyer, Myrtle J. 
Eigner, Sarah 
Eikenberry, Rebecca E. 
Einstein, Selma D. 
Ellis, Janet 
Elwell, Helen B. 
Endrejat, Doris 
Fairchild, Margaret H. 
Farber, Lillian M. 
Favour, Catherine 
Feingold, Beatrice 
Fenton, Anne M. 
Fernald, Alison T. 
flnkelstein, helen e. 
Finsterwald, Miriam 
Flatt, Anna C. 
Foster, Patricia L. 
Frye, Janet C. 
Fullam, Alice 
Fuller, Rosamond 
Furbish, Doris I. 

148 



Fyler, Clara E. 
Gazoorian, Victoria A. 
Gelfman, Sylvia 
Gersinovitch, Ruth 
Gifford, Isabel M. 
Gill, Grace M. 
Gilliat, Doris E. 
Goddard, Dorothy G. 
Gordon, Ruth 
Goodridge, Miriam 
Greene, Marion W. 
Grigor, Margaret L. 
Gross, Beatrice 
Guber, Martha E. 
Haley, Alice F. 
Hanford, Eleanor R. 
Hanscom, Marie E. 
Hannay, Harriet A. 
Hardman, Phyllis 
Harlow, Elizabeth F. 
Harris, Marjory P. 
Haskell, Florence T. 
Hatch, Dorothy N. 
Hecht, Carolyn 
Henderson, Frances C. 
Henderson, Myrtle D. 
Henriquez, Marion R. 
Herrick, Esther 
Higgins, Hazel R. 
Hodges, Barbara D. 
Hokanson, Martha H. 
Holmes, Isabel M. 
Horr, Molly G. 
Hoye, Helena M. 
Hughes, Mary F. 
Humphrey, Doris B. 
Hunt, Lillian M. 
Hubbard, Dorothy 
Hurwitz, Elizabeth R. 
Howland, Elizabeth 
Ifflans, Barbara A. 
Illingworth, May G. 
Inman, Helen E. 
Jackson, Olive 
Jacobs, Miriam B. 
Jacobson, Anna 
Jacobson, Els a M. 
Jansson, Inez M. 



192 8 



FRESHMEN 



Johnson, Lillian R. 
Joyner, Mary A. 
Kaakinen, Mary 
Kaplan, Miriam 
Kelley, Florence H. 
Kemp, Muriel L. 
Kendrick, Edith M. 
Kennedy, Ann 
King, Elizabeth F. 
Knight, Dorothy E. 
Kovner, Beatrice L. 
Kusminsky, Evelyn 
Lake, Olga F. A. 
Langley, Frances D. 
Leamy, Catherine M. 
LeConey', Margaret S. 
Lees, Dorothy B. 
Leonard, Helen N. 
Levenson, Bessy D. 
Loeser, Helen 

LORENZEN, WlLMER 

Loud, Ruth 
Low, Eleanor C. 

LOWENSTEIN, EsTELLE R. 

Luellen, Alice E. 
Maclary, Marjorie 
MacLean, Olive 
MacNab, Annabelle 
Mansfield, Adeline 
Marsh, Gertrude 
Manulla, Mary M. 
Martin, Helen 
Martin, Sybil 
Mather, Barbara 
McAuliffe, Helen 
McGehan, Ruth 
Merrill, Vera 
Miles, Barbara 
Milliken, Louise 
Mills, Ruth 
Monahan, Margaret 
Morrill, Elinor 
Mosler, Marjorie 
Mullen, Ada 
Munson, Marian 
Neely, Esther 
Nelson, Gladys 
Nichols, Mary E. 
Osipow, Sophie 
Otto, Marion 
Oxley, Arlene 



Packard, Mildred 
Payne, Margaret 
Pearl, Ruth 
Peck, Ruth 
Peltes, Evelyn 
Persky, Sara L. 
Phillips, Elizabeth 
Phinney, Eleanor 
Pickett, Helen 
Pierter, Marion 
Platts, Louise 
Pomphrett, Frances 
Poole, Ruth 
Rand, Virginia 
Rawson, Frances 
Reade, Marion 
Reece, Dorothy 
Rees, Eleanor 
Ricker, Elizabeth 
Robertson, Frances 
Robinson, Lillian 
Robinson, Mary E. 
Roitman, Marcia 
Rosenthal, Sylvia 
Rosenberg, Anne L. 
Rostler, Esther 
Rugo, Anna R. 
Rush, Carolyn 
Sack, Ethel 
Sage, Mildred 
Sanford, Frances 
Schultz, Anna 
Schrupp, Harriet 
Schwarz, Sally 
Searles, Helen 
Sears, Dorothea 
Sevel, Doris 
Shaffer, Mabel 
Shattuck, Evelyn 
Sherman, Marion 
Shaw, Dorothy 
Shaw, Margaret 
Shea, Marjorie 
sllberstein, marion 
Slater, Ida 
Slosson, Carol 
Slovin, Jennie 
Smith, Florence 
Smith, Margaret 
Smith, Phyllis 
Solomon, Marjorie 

149 



Speir, Mary 
Stearns, Esther 
Stern, Frances 
Stetson, Martha 
Stevens, Doris 
Stevens, Edith 
Stone, Margaret 
Stone, Pearl 
Stroh, Elsie 
Stucklen, Martha 
Sturtevant, Josephine 
Sturtevant, Margaret 
Sudhalter, Ethel 
Sutermeister, Pauline 
Swain, Hope 
Sweet, Esther 

SwiNNERTON, LoUISE 

Tartakoff, Ruth 
Tatelman, Bertha 
Thanisch, Carolyn 
Thompson, Emmy 
Thomson, Elizabeth 
Toperzer, Marie 
totman, geraldine 
Traut, Anna C. 
Tricker, Dorothy 
Trull, Velma M. 
Tsongas, Antigone 
Tufts, Evelyn 
Van Sweringen, Eleanor 

VlRTA, SlGRID 

Waldman, Sophie 
Ward, Elizabeth 
Watts, Ruth 
Weill, Marian S. 
Wells, Virginia 
Wexler, Dorothy 
Whelan, Margaret 
White, Matilda 
Whittier, Elizabeth 
Wilcox, Beulah 
Withington, Gladys 
Woodward, Doris 
Wood, Mildred 
Wooldridge, Alice 
Wright, Louise 
Wurf, Ella 
Young, Genevieve 
Young, Florence 
Young, Reba 

ZlMAN, CELIA 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



(graduate "Division 



Aach, Helen 
Abbott, Dorothy 
Abernathy, Dorothy 
Albertson, Kathryn 
Allen, Margaret 
Andelman, Evelyn 
Anderson, Julia 
Arnold, Mary Lenz 
Asbury, Laura 
Ashenden, Barbara 
Ayers, Virginia 
Aylett, Elsie 

Bacon, Elizabeth 
Baker, Ruth 
Baldwin, Martha 
Baker, Lucy 
Barnes, Juna 
Barthelmes, Helen 
Bridges, Hazel 
Brown, Dorothy 
Bullock, Eleanor 
Burr, Susan 

Callaghan, Teresa 
Carney, Florence 
Chamberlin, Susan 
Chambers, Irene 
Chase, Mildred 
Childs, Ethel 
Chung, Dora 
Cisler, Sara 
Clapp, Mary 
Clark, Jeannette 
Cohen, Ethel 
Crary, Ruth 
Crowe, Madeline 
Culver, Winifred 

Davis, Ruth 
Dereshinsky, Gertrude 
Dickinson, Lelia 



Edwards, Mary E. 
Evarts, Christine 

Fellows, Vera 
Ferguson, Edna 
Ferguson, Mabel 
Foster, Katherine 
Frost, Marjorie 

Gerlach, Pauline 
Gerstein, Beatrice 
Goan, Fava E. 
Gordon, Dorothy 
Graef, Dorothy 
Gratiot, Katherine 
Greene, Esther 
Grimes, Lena 
Grove, Ruth 

Hagan, Edith 
Haley, Ruth A. 
Hamon, Catharine 
Hannaford, Dorothy 
Hardy, Millison 
Harmon, Ethel 
Harriman, Flora 
Harwood, Harriet 
Hastings, Dorothy 
Hatch, Harriet 
Heald, Caroline 
Hickox, Ruth 
Hill, Mrs. Vivian N. 
Hinrichs, Frieda 
Horn, Lois 
Humphrey, Beulah 

Irish, L. Berly 

Johnson, Aline 
Johnson, Dorothy 
Joshi, Anandi 



152 



19 2 8 



GRADUATES 



Kellogg, Helena 
Kiser, Martha 
Klugh, Eolyn 

Lambert, N. Dandridge 
Lippincott, Augusta 
Lyman, Diantha 

McKee, Edith 
McKee, Marion F. 
MacNaught, Jessie 
Madill, Benida 
Manley, Lucia 
Manns, Olive 
Matheson, Harriett 
Miller, Doris 
Molsberger, Frieda 

Navison, Sylvia 
Nazro, Eleanor 

O'Kane, Elizabeth 
Orlando, Rose 
Osgood, Helen 

Painter, Sarah 
Palmer, Mrs. Lucile 
Partch, Maurine 
Petrie, Nathalie 

Rice, Esther 
Rich, Martha 



Richardson, Hortense 
Rogan, Mildred 
Rogers, Bess 
Rutherford, Retta 

Sailer, Vera 
Sanders, Nellie 
Sargent, Laura 
Sears, Phoebe 
Secrist, Margaret 
Shaeffer, Magdalen 
Snavely, Virginia 
Stroeble, C. Pauline 
Symonds, Helen 

Taft, Clara 
Thomas, Ruth 
Thorne, Helen 
Tum Suden, Caroline 
Turner, Martha 
Tuttrup, Eleanor 

Vardon, Ann 

Walker, Mrs. Corinne 
Wallace, Sara 
Waterman, Bernice 
Webster, Norma 
Wents, Dorothy 
Williams, Katharine 
Winterbottom, Helen 
Wood, Helen 



153 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 



The Triye Toenij igz6 



AN OLD MAN 

Lois E. Piper 

An old man; he whose days of worth are done, 

Day after day sits silently, and still 

And watches listlessly the surging tides 

That quietly slip in — then out again 

Into the grayness of the sea, to splash 

In foamy whiteness 'gainst the cold, gray stones 

That guard the rocky cove from end to end. 

He watches, from his steps, the fishing docks 

Where fishermen their nets stretch out to dry, 

And stubby little dories bob and swing 

On ceaseless white fringed waves that lap the shore. 

Sometimes he walks along the pebbled beach 

And stops, to hear the tales that these men tell. 

He shakes his head and knows that he has known 

Rare sights that they shall never see, or know, 

The crowded wharves at Singapore, the heat 

Of tropic skies; the throngs of many races 

And the cry of many tongues. 

But now his happy useful days are gone 

And he may only sit, and dream, and watch 

The petty fishing smacks unload their catch. 

While out beyond the mirror-surfaced cove 

The great ships pass like sentinels at night, 

Or groups of stars against the blackness of the sea. 

He sighs, and dreams of that which might have been. 



154 




s 3= 



1928 



ORGANIZATIONS 



Student (government ^Association 



President . . . . 

Vice-President 

Treasurer . 

1918 Representatives 

19x9 Representatives 

1930 Representatives 

1 93 1 Representatives 



Virginia M. Britting 
. Anna Chase Batchelder 

Elsie M. Wright 

Hariette Kibbe, Barbara Brown 
Harriette Gilbert, Edith Carter 
Barbara Ives, Shirley Hathaway 
Katherine Buckley, Marion Henriquez 



We are all members of the Student Government Association, and to this Association 
we owe a certain responsibility and spirit of cooperation. Since we are governing 
ourselves we should feel that we are responsible for the kind of rules enacted, the 
way they are obeyed, and for the morale of the College as a whole. We can cooperate 
by doing our share of the work as individuals, and by assisting our representatives 
whenever we are asked to do so. 

Student Government is a stepping stone for the future. It gives us all an equal 
opportunity to show good judgment, to exercise the power of self-government, and 
to prepare for our recently acquired privilege of taking part in the political affairs of 
the country. It is a stepping stone of which we are exceedingly proud, not just be- 
cause of the advantages it offers to the individual, but because of the wonderful 
spirit of loyalty and love it has created in the College. 



157 




g2- 






2 1 



1928 ORGANIZATIONS 



'Dormitory Council 

Chairman Anna Batchelder 

Secretary Irma Gerber 

Dormitory Council consists of House Seniors and House Chairmen. These girls 
bring up suggestions and dormitory problems for discussion. If any decision or 
change is made in the rules it is taken to Student Government Council to be approved, 
and from there it is taken to Conference Committee for ratification before it becomes 
a rule. The meetings of Dormitory Council are held every other week. 

The Committee has succeeded thus far in keeping the rules general as adopted under 
the Simmons Code, and has made only very minor variations in interpretations. 
Because of the cooperation of the student body the Code has proved satisfactory. 



159 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




V. Britcing 

Miss Wilsoo 



Dr. Sceiger 
Miss Mesick 



Student (government Conference Committee 

Miss Mesick, Chairman 
Miss Wilson Virginia Britting 

Dr. Steiger Anna Batchelder 

Miss Dow Harriette Gilbert 



All the recommendations of Student Government Council, Dormitory Council, and 
Judicial Board must be approved by Conference Committee before they go into effect. 
This Committee, composed of four faculty members and three students, weigh care- 
fully all the suggestions before passing them or sending them back to the committee 
for reconsideration. 

As this is the only place where the mature opinion of the faculty, which is of so 
much value to us in making our decisions, may be procured, this Committee is a very 
necessary one. Student Government appreciates the loyal cooperation which the 
faculty members have manifested in giving us this service. 



160 



19 2 8 



ORGANIZATIONS 




B. Ives 
A. Batchelder 



K. Adams 
H. Burr 



D. Knight 

V. Brining 



E. Career 

M. LaBounty 



Judicial Hoard 



Chairman Helene Burr '2.8 

Secretary Barbara Ives '19 

The Judicial Board, as its name implies, is the judiciary branch of Student Govern- 
ment. Its work consists of dealing with all cases in which there has been the breaking 
of a Student Government or Academic rule, passing its recommendations to Dis- 
ciplinary Committee of the Faculty, if the case is academic, or to Conference Com- 
mittee if the case is dormitory. They in turn act on the recommendation. The offender 
always appears before the Board at the time her case is brought up and is given a 
chance to defend herself. 

The Board is composed of nine members: the four class presidents, a Sophomore and 
a Junior representative of Student Government Council and the Chairman, a Senior 
representative who is elected by the student body. The President and Vice-President 
of Student Government are ex-officio members. Judicial Board does not exist solely 
for the purpose of enforcing rules; it aims to enlarge our concepts of responsibility so 
that we may be more worthy of the privilege of self-government. 



161 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




M. Saunders 



L. Piper 



Jlcademy 



President Beatrice Clark 

Secretary-Treasurer . Lois Piper 

At last, Academy, the honorary society of Simmons, seems to be realizing the hopes 
of its former members. No longer is it thought of as a society whose membership 
does not recompense for the effort expended. Realization has been awakened that a 
deep and real interest in the work at hand is sure to bring the coveted invitation. 
The result is that the society has become larger and more active without a lowering 
of its standards. 

One of the new policies this year has been the placing of information concerning 
Academy before the rest of the student body through the channels of the News, 
Revzeiv, Poster Committee, and Bulletin Board. The monthly closed meetings have 
aroused much interest due to the kind cooperation found among the faculty members 
in providing interesting meetings. As usual, the three open meetings were featured 
and outside speakers were obtained. 

This is the first year that undergraduate members have enjoyed a period of active 
membership. With this background, however, they should carry on the work next 
year which will prove that Academy serves the purpose in Simmons of fostering an 
interest in academic and cultural studies. 

162 



192 8 



ORGANIZATIONS 




J. Kellogg 



J. Bush 



P. Lccs 
A. Hussey 



H. Kibbe 
F. Randall 



C. McDonald 
L. Brink 



M. Hcnriqucz 



Y. W. C. .A. 



President . 
Vice-President 



THE CABINET 
Alice Hussey Secretary 

Florence Randall Treasurer 



Barbara Ives 
Helen Ford-Smith 



The new Y. W. C. A. pledge which has been used in the membership campaign this 
year fitly expresses the aim of the organization — "To realize full' and creative life 
through a growing understanding of God." But God or the Purpose behind the 
universe is best understood through a continually broadening sympathy for others 
and a greater understanding of their problems. College life does a great deal toward 
cultivating a vital interest in all that goes on around us. The Y. W. C. A. hopes to 
further this educative process by making possible new and broader social contacts, 
thereby giving a new insight into life and a greater understanding of God. 

Speakers such as Dr. Kirtley Mather of Harvard, Dr. Lovett of Mt. Vernon Church, and 
Alice Brown of the National Board of the Y. W. C. A., have given an impetus to our 
thinking; the conferences at Maqua, Poland Springs, and Detroit opened up to many 
the possible richness of life and the greatness of our own resources. The all-college 
teas every week at the Metropolitan Headquarters at 500 Boylston Street, composed 
of students from all the big Boston colleges, afforded chances for more than superficial 
acquaintance. 

There is another part of the pledge that is indispensable to the Y. W. C. A. which 
is the reason for its being. "In this task (of living) we seek to understand Jesus and to 
follow Him." Bible and discussion groups have helped us to know more about the 
life of Jesus. Social service, club work, friendships with girls less fortunate than we, 
boxes at Christmas time for the poor, house parties at Woburn, parties at Dr. Holt's, 
and the faculty baseball game are just a few of the things that make Y. W. C. A. such 
fun as well as so worthwhile. 

163 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Ellen Tfychards Club 

President Hilda May Holton 

Secretary-Treasurer Ruth F. Whelan 

The Ellen Richards Club was founded in 192.0 to stimulate an interest in science 
and to promote good-fellowship. Its membership includes Juniors and Seniors in the 
School of General Science and Seniors from the other schools who are majoring in 
biology, chemistry, or physics. Members of the faculty in the Science Department 
are included as honorary members, several of them having been active members 
during their student days at Simmons. 

In addition to the annual picnic in the fall and the "birthday party" in the spring, 
several open meetings are held at which addresses are given by outstanding figures 
in the scientific world. This year, closer cooperation has been made with the Home 
Economics Club, which has a common interest in Ellen Richards, whose name the 
club has taken. 

Although the admission requirements make the organization small, it is steadily 
growing. We hope that it will continue to do so, and that it will keep that spirit of 
comradeship which has distinguished it so far. 

164 



192 8 



ORGANIZATIONS 




R. McCormack 



Unitarian Club 



President Ruth McCormack, 'i& 

Vice-President Alice Bean, '19 

Secretary-Treasurer '. Clara M. McDonald, '30 

The Unitarian Club is the nucleus of a future organization. This group is reaching 
out for all liberal thought, and welcomes both girls and faculty to the open meetings 
held in North Hall. There is usually a speaker at these gatherings, such as Miles 
Hanson, Jr., who is well known in Boston. It is not uncommon to see either Mrs. 
Payne or Miss Goodrich behind the tea pot on such occasions. 

Simmons' night at the Town and Gown Club was acclaimed a great success, 
especially in the line of elimination dances. The Deerfield Conference is another 
activity of the Young People's Religious Union in which Simmons Unitarians have 
participated. 

It is the purpose of the Club to bring all the Religious Liberals at Simmons to- 
gether for mutual friendship and the exchange of ideas. 

165 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




R. Vogel 



Christian Science Society 

Reader Ruth M. Vogel 

Chairman . . Jean L. Warren 



This Society is an organization which gives to those so desiring an opportunity to 
learn the truth about Christian Science. Testimonial meetings are held on each 
Thursday of the college year to which the students and faculty are welcome. This 
organization has shown much progress in the past year and is appreciated by the 
students who are Christian Scientists. 

The purpose of the Society is to bring about a greater realization of the friendship 
and cooperation among the Christian Scientists of the College and to increase the 
love of friendship for all the members in the College. 



166 



1928 



ORGANIZATIONS 




U. Curry 



A. Kcnney 



TSJjwman Club 



President Anna Kenney 

Vice-President Elizabeth Madden 

Secretary Ursula Curry 

Treasurer Margaret Shea 

The Newman Club, of which all Catholics in College are automatically members, 
is one of the largest and most active clubs in Simmons. It is a member of the National 
Federation of College Catholic Clubs and thus affiliated with all the New England 
College Clubs and those throughout the United States. 

The Newman dance, bridge, open meetings and teas are now practically institutions 
in College that are looked forward to and enjoyed by all. 

The purpose of the Club is to bring together the Catholics of Simmons in religious, 
educational, and social activities. To this end the Club invites prominent and in- 
teresting speakers. The meetings are held the third Thursday of every month, to 
which a speaker or the Chaplain is usually invited. This year the Club members have 
been most active and helpful in aiding the officers to attain high standards and ideals 
worthy of their noble patron, Cardinal Newman. 



167 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




S. Abclson 
A. Sockol 



lienor ah Society 



President Ann Sockol 

Vice-President Frances Golden 

Secretary Molly Wantman 

Treasurer Sylvia Abelson 



The Menorah Society is affiliated with the Intercollegiate Menorah Association, 
which includes many of the larger colleges and universities throughout the country. 
The purpose of Menorah is the study and advancement of Hebrew ideas and culture, 
to stimulate a deeper and keener interest in things Jewish, through study circles and 
lectures. We also aim to develop closer friendship and loyalty among our members. 

The true initiates will find themselves in contact with all the romance and poign- 
ancy of Jewish tradition, with all the inspiring activity of modern Jewish life, a 
study of which will afford an adequate basis for future participation. 

Our symbol is the Menorah candlestick — a symbol of perpetual light — standing for 
the past glories, the undying spirit through defeat, and the renaissance of Jewish 
culture. It is earnestly hoped that the future members will be worthy upholders of 
this symbol of light and try always to keep the Menorah ideals lofty. 



168 



1928 



ORGANIZATIONS 




H. Tirus C. Earon M. Collins 

M. Saunders Miss Babcock 



The Simmons College T{eview 

Graduate Editor Florence W. Graves, '2.5 

Undergraduate Editor Mildred L. Saunders, '2.8 

Assistant Editor Mildred E. Collins, '2.8 

Associate Graduate Editor .... Gertrude J. Burnett, '08 

Literary Editor Casindania P. Eaton, '2.9 

Staff Editor Helen Titus, '2.9 

News Editor Gwendolyn Ellis, 'ig 

Administration Editor Prof. Charlotte F. Babcock 

Business Manager Marjorie L. Shea, '15 

The Simmons College Review is just what the name implies: a survey of the college. 
It strives to achieve this purpose by its staff, composed of alumnae and undergraduate 
editors, its annual poetry contest, and its policy of publishing articles by the faculty, 
and alumnae, as well as the undergraduates. 

This year, in order to add to its attractiveness, The Review has increased the number 
of its illustrations. 



169 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 2 8 



Q i A 




C. Eaton E. Wood M. Robic S. Osipow A. Franklin 

M. Ringwood I. Hunt B. Pattridge J. Cohn 

M.Jones G. Murdough 



T. Hardendorff J. Nichols F. Beinert P. Abell 

E. Whipple H. Bradbury M. Lowell 

H. Fotd-Smirh R. Hall 



The Simmons TS[ews 



The News, with an eye to furthet development, and a paper more truly representative 
of the needs of the student body, lengthened its printed matter this year and in- 
augurated a policy which attempts to conform more strictly to that of a professional 
newspaper. In addition it is now running an exchange with practically all the other 
large colleges in the East. 

The News desires most particularly to add to its staff under-classmen who have 
recently come from other school paper staffs, for their seasoned experience, and new 
recruits, who are interested in work, for their enthusiasm. In all ways The News hopes 
to continue to be vitally alive to the college. A newspaper is perhaps the most worth- 
while of all undergraduate endeavors to be sophisticated. 

Because of the size of the College, Simmons should be able to support a large 
newssheet, and have it filled with material which pertains entirely to school affairs. 
The staff suggests that next year, if it has the backing of the student body, The News 
will make its bow in a larger and broader edition. 



170 



19 28 



ORGANIZATIONS 




L. Piper H. Hunt 

H. Bradburv 



C. Barchclder 

Miss Wilson 



R. Feinemnn 
H. A. Brown 



D. Risingcr 
E. Strickland 



J. Nichols 
M. Fcarney 



Microcosm 



Now that Mk is actually before you, the thing for the Staff to do is to take a 
running jump into the Charles. If any member is unable to swim, so much the better. 
Before we go, however, we wish to make known the causes of our suicide, which are 
as follows: 

"I forgot all about having my picture taken Saturday." 

"When are the statistics to be in? I've lost mine." 

"How is Mk coming along?" 

"Could you add this to my activities?" 

"I can't find any pictures taken Sophomore year." 

"How is Mk coming along?" 

"I forgot again to have my picture taken." 

"Is it too late to have this added to my statistics?" 

"These jokes are too old." 

"How is Mk coming along?" 

"I can't write anything." 

"I don't know her at all. I know her too well." 

"By the way, how is Mic coming along?" 

"When does Mk go to press?" 

"I'm sorry this is so late, etc." 

Yes, Microcosm means "little world" — little world of work, little world of worry, 
little world of college life, little world of laughs ten years hence — we hope! Choose 
whichever world you like, we'll never know. Before we take the fatal plunge, how- 
ever, we wish to thank those who gave us their untiring cooperation. 

"We thank you." 
171 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




J. Cohn 



Dr. Sreiger 



Tress Hoard 



Mildred Collins, Chairman, Bofton Trans. Elizabeth Guillot. . . Boil on Herald 
Janet Cohn, Secretary . . . Boslon Posl Marcia Marlin . Boslon Advertiser 

Gwendolyn Ellis . . Boslon Globe Lois Piper .... Boslon American 
Kathleen Finch Chrislian Science Monitor Dr. Steiger .... Faculty Adviser 

In the early days of "female colleges," Mr. Ryan, Editor of the Boslon Herald, tells 
us that newspapers looked upon the college woman as a sort of disembodied person, 
whose activities, highly intellectual in nature, could be of no interest to the reading 
public. With the introduction of athletics and the consequent pictures, however, 
student activities came to be regarded as news, and since that time college news has 
had an assured place in newspapers. 

In order to satisfy the demands of the papers and yet give only the finest type of 
news, college press boards were formed in all the women's colleges, and today occupy 
an increasingly important place among student organizations. 

This year the Simmons Press Board, consisting of the reporters for the Boston 
papers, has attempted to organize a sub-Press Board which will contribute news 
items to home town papers. While the smaller papers offer little remuneration the 
experience prepares the reporters for a place on the regular Press Board and helps to 
extend Simmons publicity. 

The clipping service, financed by Student Government, collects news items from 
papers all over the United States, and on the Press Bulletin Board will be found news 
of students, faculty and alumnae. Like every other organization, we are looking 
forward to the "Utopian" days of the new wing, when we shall have a little space 
to call our own, where we may keep our typewriters and equipment. 

172 



1928 ORGANIZATIONS 



Student Forum 

Chairman, Dorothy Lawrence 



Forum, according to Webster, means "a public gathering." Each time a 
Forum has been scheduled we have wondered if it might prove to be a 
private gathering of an exclusive few. But somehow Forum has held its own 
against the competition of the many social and business interests which 
call us all. 

This year we discovered Mr. Beals of the Post, who visited all our dorms 
and gave us news of all the plays and players we ever heard of or never heard 
of before. Madame Tamanoff too was generous and visited us all, winning 
our hearts as usual. Dr. Varrell gave us in an hour the current events we had 
all lost track of during the summer. Miss Babcock and Dr. Gay read and dis- 
cussed poetry with the Freshmen and Sophomores. Clayton Hamilton 
reproached us women for the falling standards of the theatre, in a delightful 
talk. We resolved to support all the good plays and only the good ones. 

Dr. Harley provided a most exciting evening with a talk on "Companion- 
ate Marriage." The discussion waxed hot and continued in many groups all 
over the College for some time after. 

Miss Gertrude Ely and Vincent Burns touched on the Political and Eco- 
nomic fields. Miss Ely's enthusiastic talk made us all feel we should be 
satisfied with nothing less than the Presidential office in our political 
strivings. 

The most gratifying result of the year's efforts has been the response of 
the girls themselves in questioning and discussing the subjects brought up. 
It is still to be regretted, however, that all the girls do not appreciate the 
value of Forum, and it does not have the hundred per cent, support it deserves. 



173 



THE MICROCOSM 



1 92 




I. Myers 



R. Gumey 



Simmons Home Economics Club 

President Isabel Myers, '2.8 

Vice-President Barbara Bowen, '2.9 

Secretary Ruth Gurney, '2.8 

Treasurer Frances Zink, '2.9 

The Home Economics Club aims to acquaint the undergraduates in college with 
the various vocations open to home-economics-trained women. This aim is accomp- 
lished by affiliation with the Massachusetts, New England and American Home 
Economics Associations; by monthly meetings at which speakers tell about their 
work in various fields and answer questions; and by sending a member of the Junior 
class as delegate to the annual National Home Economics Convention. This was a 
new project last year and we plan to carry it on in the future. 

The Club is financed by the club members, who conduct food sales in the dormi- 
tories and at Hall Table; also by a subscription dance given in the fall term. In addi- 
tion to sending a delegate to the National Convention this also enables us to carry 
membership in the National Association, and contribute to the Ellen Richards Fund. 

The Club year was concluded with a tea given in honor of Miss Marjorie Heseltine, 
a Simmons graduate, who is a great friend of the Club. 



174 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




E. Osmcrs J. Cohn 

"Dramatics ^Association 

President . ' Elinor Osmers, '2.8 

Vice-President Florence Randall, '2.9 

Secretary Janet Cohn, '2.9 

Treasurer Esther Cullis, '30 

Chairman of Committees .... Katherine Goodman, '2.8 

The Dramatic Club has every reason to feel that its year was successful and that its 
members show talent which should enable them to attempt almost any play, no 
matter how difficult. 

This year as the big production, the Club chose "Pygmalion," an extremely 
amusing play by Bernard Shaw, which taxed the ingenuity and capabilities of every 
member of the board from actor to stage hand. To help them, however, in the under- 
taking, Mrs. Neitsche of Leland Powers School was asked to coach and a great deal 
of the credit for the successful acting is largely due to her. Dorothy Lawrence and 
Janet Cohn, both of whom it will be remembered starred in last year's play, were 
again well placed in the leads of "Pygmalion." 

In February, as always, the three competitive one-act plays were presented, each 
play being coached by a Senior. This year the blue ribbon went to the Juniors, which 
was won under Lysla Abbott's splendid direction. 



176 



192 8 



DRAMATICS 



The Trysting Tlace 

By Booth Tarkington 
Coach: Mildred Saunders 

Mrs. Curtis Ruth Bradley 

Lancelot Briggs Sophie Ojipow 

Mrs. Briggs Cynthia Brown 

Jessie Louise Wright 

Rupert Smith Olga Lake 

Mr. Ingoldsby Isabel Gifford 

The Mysterious Voice Marion Greene 



The zMaker of "Dreams 

By Oliphant Brown 
Coach: Dorothy Lawrence 

Pierrot Elizabeth Clifford 

Pierrette Dorothy Galt 

Manufacturer . Barbara Ives 



Joint Owners in Spain 

By Alice Brown 
Coach: Lysla Abbott 

Miss Dyer Elizabeth Madden 

Mrs. Fullerton Patricia McEvoy 

Mrs. Mitchell Editha Leness 

Mrs. Blair Janet Cohn 

177 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




"Tygmalion" 

By Bernard Shaw 

Coach: Mrs. Emily Perry Neitsche 

Leland Powers School 

Higgins Dorothy Lawrence, 

Eliza Janet Cohn, 

Pickering Esther Cullis, 

Doolittle Elinor Osmers, 

Mrs. Higgins Elizabeth Madden, 

Mrs. Eysenford-Hill Mary Wright, 

Miss Eysenford-Hill Gwendolyn Ellis, 

Freddy Eysenford-Hill Florence Randall, 

Mrs. Pearce Editha Leness, 

Bystander Margaret Fernald, 

Maid Barbara Ives, 

Committee 

Stage Manager Marion Raymond, 

Assistant Stage Manager Ellen Wood, 

Coffumes Mary Geddes, 

Properties Patricia McEvoy, 

Clean-up Editha Leness, 

Lights Kathryn Markstein, 

Publicity Elizabeth Shaeffer, 

Banquet Marion Ringwood, 

178 



2.8 

2-9 
3o 
2.8 

3° 
3° 
19 

2-9 
2-9 
3° 
3° 



2-9 

30 

2-9 
2-9 

2-9 

2-9 

3° 
2.8 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




J. Warren 



M. Raymond 
R. Ticus 



R. Bjork 



The Simmons ^Musical Jissociation 

President Ruth A. Titus 

Secretary-Treasurer Rosalind Bjork 

Business Manager Elinor Osmers 

Advertising Manager Esther Millett 

Manager of Instrumental Club Marion Raymond 

The Musical Association consists of the Glee Club and the Instrumental Club. The 
latter met for rehearsals this year until January 6, the date of the concert with M. I. T. 
Both the Instrumental Club and the Glee Club of one hundred fifty members took 
part in this concert, which was very well received. The chief event of the year was 
the Jordan Hall concert held April 2.9. The programme was a credit to the Glee Club 
and was well executed. 

It is to Mr. David Blair McCloskey, the director, that the success of the Glee Club 
is largely due. We hope that the Glee Club will improve in the future and some day 
be known all over the country. 



180 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




K. Holmes 
H. McDowell 



R. Kemball 

M. Bremncr 



B. Partridge 



Simmons ^Athletic ^Association 

President Marie Bremner 

Vice-President Barbara Partridge 

Secretary Katherine Holmes 

Treasurer Ellen Wood 

1918 Representative Helen McDowell 

19x9 Representative Margaret Merrick 

1930 Representative Rosamond Kemball 

1 93 1 Representative Helen Elwell 

Although all athletics at Simmons are still limited to inter-class competition, they 
are steadily increasing in popularity and occupy an important niche among extra- 
curricular activities. Hockey, tennis, basketball, swimming, riding, fencing, and 
archery are our organized sports, and the interest in basketball has increased so 
noticeably in the past few years that second team games have been organized and are 
now played on the same basis and with as much enthusiasm as are the first team 
games. 

An actual proof of the ever-increasing interest in athletics is the presence of the 
many badges and cups of achievement. Last year S. A. A. adopted for the first time a 
blazer, with the seal of the Association, which it presents to girls with outstanding 
athletic ability. At present only two girls in College own such blazers, but many are 
striving for them. The reward of a blazer is worth trying for, don't vou think? 



182 



1928 



ATHLETICS 




~<y 







L. Wetter low 

TENNIS CHAMPIONS 



A. Phillips 




A. Franks L. Fryc 

E. Sondergard P. Ripley 

VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM 



D. Hager R. Kemball K. Goodman 

G. Tanner K. Holmes 



183 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




A.Franks K.Goodman R. Witherbee 

D, Emery P, Ripley G. Koch G. Tann;r 



SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM 




E. Sondcrgard F. Mittnacht A. Haynes M.Miller F. Haynes K» Markstein 

B. Partridge E. Snow T. Coombs A. Phillips 



JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM 



184 



19 2 8 



ATHLETICS 




D. Hager K. Holmes L. Fry P. Harrington D. Colburn D. Houghton 

M. Bailey A. Bowser R. Kemball L. Wctterlow M. Wantman 

SOPHOMORE HOCKEY TEAM 




T. Sweet B. Daily D. Hubbard H. Elwcll D. Gilliatt 

H. Crawley P. Smith M. Henriqucz 



FRESHMAN HOCKEY TEAM 



185 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




P. Emery 



M. Bremner E. Reimers 

D. Emery H. Riordan 



A. Kenncy 



SENIOR BASKET BALL 




V. Gay 



A. Haynes M. Raymond H. Tiru 

F. Haynes K. Markstein 



JUNIOR BASKET BALL 



186 



19 2 8 



ATHLETICS 




D. Colburn M. Walters R. Kcmball L. Frye 

K. Holmes B. Ives L. Wertcrlow R. Shapiro 



SOPHOMORE BASKET BALL 




V. Rand H. Elwell M. Reade 

E. Whictier G. Marsh R. Young M. Henriquez 



FRESHMAN BASKET BALL 



187 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




P. Emery G. Dwycr 

E. Clark P. Ripley 

The Simmons Life Saving Corps 

President Dr. Hilliard 

Vice-President . Pauline Emery 

Treasurer Priscilla Ripley 

Captain Elizabeth B. Clark 

First Mate Gertrude Dyer 

Second Mate Dorothy Hager 

Two courses in Senior Life Saving, one in the fall term, and one in the winter term, 
are offered at Simmons, under the leadership of Captain Jack Wallace, of the Boston 
Metropolitan Chapter of the American Red Cross. The course includes instructions 
and practice in the procedure which should be followed from the time a person is 
found in danger in the water until he has completely recovered, or until rigor mortis 
has set in, — a thing which we hate to have happen, but which is sometimes inevitable. 

A more advanced course is offered in the spring for Senior Life Savers who wish to 
become examiners. Many girls take this course if they wish to teach Life Saving at a 
summer camp. 

188 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 








Freshman Frolic 



Tie on your spanking big stiff hair ribbon, little girl. Turn your dress up above 
your knees, and roll your socks so that the frilly garters show. 

And you, little boy, tuck in the straggling locks of hair under your swagger cap, 
squeeze into cousin Tommy's short, tight pants, and tie under your collar your 
biggest, brightest bow. 

Today is your day! Your last day to run and jump, and pull hair, and have races, 
and dance around the hurdy-gurdy, and eat all-day suckers down to the very last 
suck. Up! Up! all you children. The circus has come to Simmons Town. There are 
bareback riders, and bears, and a wild woman, and a human skeleton, and host of 
other things. 

How you rallied to that last happy romp, you Freshmen of '2.8! And now that you 
are care-ridden, dignified Seniors don't you dare have the grace to blush at the 
terrible, awful, wonderful things you allowed yourself to do on that day of days at 
Freshman Frolic. You'll chuckle instead, because you still have deep in your hearts 
the happy spirit of childhood. 



190 



19 2 8 



YE SUNDIALE 




Track T)ay 



"Class of 192.8 Wins Track Day." Thus read the headline in the News the Thursday 
after that memorable day, when we as mere children carried off the honors. We 
deserved them, however, because running around all wrapped up in a sheet with a 
mask on that just wouldn't co-ordinate with our own eyes, was enough to make 
any dog growl — especially a "hot dog." Do you remember the weather on that 
great day? But what difference did the weather make — our costumes won the prize. 

Members both past and present came forth in true. Olympian style, so we carried 
off the athletic honors too. Every one jumped, threw baseballs and basketballs, shot 
put and javelins or anything else that came into sight, so well and far that the judges, 
doubtless in self-defense, acclaimed them winners. 



After winning everything we could, we returned home- 
remember? 



-tired, but happy. Do you 




191 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




First: 



Qhost Walk Impressionarios 

A thin white line of sheeted ghosts led by a valiant spectre, scurrying along 
narrow sidewalks, dodging behind houses, emerging somewhere amid 
jungled paths of the Fenway. 



Second: A vacant field. A tug of war. Ghosts at either end of the rope pulling. Snap! 
Dr. Mark tying knots. More pulling. More snaps. Ghastly bodies piled in 
heaps at either end of the rope. 

Third: Disarranged and grass-stained, but cheerful, ghosts wending a snaky way 
through corridors and basements. Interested staring Seniors. Husky voices 
shouting the endless dirge: 

"The Sophomore ghost 
Can surely boast 
He's showed them all 
He could pull the most." 

Fourth: Cider and doughnuts, of which an unghostly amount was consumed. 



192 



1928 YESUNDIALE 



Sophomore Luncheon 



Bowls of yellow daffodils 
And tables gleaming white. 
Waitresses in costumes dainty 
Served food that seemed just right. 

Rings we had been hoping for 
Proved worth the long, long wait. 
Toasts and speeches all were fine 
On that eventful date. 

Anne and Gin presided then 
Our bulldog at their side 
When Mr. Johnny Simmons took 
Miss Vingt-Huit for his bride. 

Songs and cheers we sang that day, 
Original and clever. 
We felt the spirit of our class 
And we'll forget it never. 



193 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




Sophomore zMay T)ay 

Sophomore May Days come and Sophomore May Days go — but we will always 
remember ours because of course it seemed like the nicest one ever, to us. 

King Gin and Queen Nettie looked "extra special" distinguished, and they re- 
acted with true royal spirit to the splendid presentation of "Winters' Tale" and the 
May Pole Dance. Were fairies ever more graceful than on that chill, dewey morn? 

After the entertainment, the King and Queen descended from their thrones to par- 
take of that truly regal fare — Strawberry Shortcake. There on campus, was a "vast 
mingling" of royalty, traveling performers, and many spectators — a pleasant memory 
of Twenty-Eight's first May Day. 




194 



19 2 8 



YE SUNDIALE 




The Weddings of '28 



1^x6-19x8 



The wedding march had started, 
The wedding guests were still 

As the sound of lovely music 
Set every heart a-thrill ! 



The bride was a lovely vision, 
The groom was handsome, too. 

The bridesmaids formed a picture, 
As they entered two by two. 



The words were spoken softly, 
Then — it pleaseth to relate — 

Twenty-Six gazed proudly 

On his blushing Twenty-Eight. 



19x8-1930 



Another wedding soon took place, 
Distinguished as the other, 

When Nineteen-Thirty was the bride 
Of Twenty-Eight's young brother. 



Some famous guests invited, came 

In all their royal splendor. 
The bride was sweet, and the comely groom 

Was worthy to defend her. 



'Twas over soon, their vows were pledged, 

And thanks to kindly Fate, 
That led sweet Nineteen-Thirty 

To the arms of Twenty-Eight. 



195 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




JS**! 



Freshman-Junior Ticnic 



One day in May, as Juniors, we took a vacation from Prom shopping and started 
for Nantasket with our Freshmen. More people were early than late at Rowe's 
Wharf, as you can imagine, and the boat couldn't start soon enough for us. 

With Nantasket Beach to ourselves, Twenty-Eight and Thirty made it a lively 
place. Those big boxes that the Freshmen carried were full of yummy, yummy food, 
"we foun' that out." This plus innumerable rounds of tonics, hot-dogs, and ice 
cream cones kept up the picnic spirit for too short a time. 

Did some one say wading? Some of the more venturesome even went shrieking 
into the ocean for the first swim of the season. There was also a freighter obligingly 
beached to furnish grounds for exploring. We were a bedraggled looking bunch 
when we boarded the boat for Boston, but we unanimously voted Ninteen Thirty 
the best picnic hostesses in captivity. 



196 



19 2 8 



YE SUNDIALE 




At last the day had come for which 

We all had hoped and planned, 

Our Junior Prom — before had seemed 

A dream, but now will stand 

Forever in our memories 

As a time of keen delight; 

What pictures to our minds it brings 

Of colors gleaming bright, 

Of music softly sounding, 

Of laughter echoing near, 

And then the Senior's Serenade — 

We'll always hold that dear. 

Too soon the dance was over 

Inevitably as Fate. 

But we will count with happy hours 

The Prom of Twenty-Eight. 



197 



TH'E MICROCOSM 1928 



Senior Housewarming 

It was the night of Senior Housewarming — in October of 1917. Now a contest 
was on for hoboes. Would you believe it, great were the variations appearing showing 
that some are born hoboes, others acquire it, and still others may have it forced upon 
them. Men, women, and children came. It was a free-for-all — for all Senior hoboes. 
In due time came the hour of 8:co P.M., mid much flying around of the committee 
(yes they did) and of the prospective hoboes. 

Silence! One at a time they came in. Result — yowls, yells, and screams! What did 
happen in the darkness of the night? Then just a little story about that dead body 
in the Simmons Dump (thrown out by some Anatomy course, no doubt). It was an 
organ recital. Some laughed, some roared, others fainted and a few almost died. 

Home talent was there in abundance. Each hoboe strived for first place in every- 
thing. All were initiated into the order of Skinnay Horses, which had their first and 
last appearance on that night. It was a rare treat. More treats followed as had been 
previously prophesied by the publicity committee. 

The hold-up crowd staged one. It was so unexpected. Poor little Izzy was the 
victim. Her jewels, gold fillings, gold fish, gold tipped cigarettes — all were taken. 
A reward is offered for their recovery. 

Then — the food! There was everything any hoboe could have desired and much 
better than he would have secured out on the road. Liquid, semi-soft, and solid 
nourishment was provided. Every one had from two to four helpings. When all were 
well fed and sleepy it was time to do something else — go home, of course. 

And the like of such will never be seen again! 



198 



19 28 



YE SUNDIALE 




Ye Christmas "Dinner 

"We bid you welcome one and all 

To this our gay manorial hall." 

Thus spoke our Lord of revellers; 

Then singing came the carolers. 

The guests took their places in some surprise 

For what! Were they to eat with their knives? 

But ah, when the great boar's head was brought in 

The knives began with clatter and din! 

Next came the plum pudding sparkling with fire, 

The very height of our cherished desire! 

(The pages and jesters our time did employ 

So that no one had chance for ought but joy.) 

A knock and a shout at the entrance door 

And some strolling players were brought to the fore. 

Then they with St. George and the dragon did play 

In a most fantastic and comical way. 

The food was all eaten, the candles burned low — 

The last song began — how sad we must go! 



199 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 



Student (government Tarty, 1927 

There is something sad about the Colonnade. It stands year after year; listens to 
the farewell songs of class after class, and mourns through its weeping wisteria 
blossoms swaying in the breeze. 

The thought of separation is sad, and that is what the Colonnade brings home to 
us. When, on the last day of school in 192.7, we all gathered together for the last time 
with that class, it was with a little feeling of stillness that we gazed on our departing 
Seniors, wishing that this Student Government Party 'would last a long time, so as 
to keep them with us that much longer. But it was not to be. The time flew. After 
the Seniors had turned over the reins of government to 1918, with the subsequent 
responsibilities of being a Senior class, with standards to uphold, and problems to 
be solved, the careless, free and easy life of an undergraduate was lost in the dim 
background. 

After the delicious supper of the traditional lobster salad, and the animated dis- 
cussion of different groups, of who was who and what about it, came the last step 
sing for the Seniors with the College, as a whole. Every one felt the solemnity of 
the occasion for the Seniors and sang with their very best voices. What if one's 
voice did break a little; it seemed the wisteria, dripping lavender tears on the hard 
mortarboards of the Seniors, sympathized, and it too joined in the singing of the 
farewell song. 

At last, we were Seniors! 



200 



1928 YE SUNDI A LE 



The Tri^e Toenij igij 



The "Designer 

Margaret E. Kimball 

One day, grown bored with thrones and kingdoms — 

For even He must weary of staid things — 

God laid aside His sceptre and His crown 

And picking up the shears He laughed and said, 

"I'll try My hand at wielding these instead." 

And so from folds of rich green velvet 

He made the Adirondacks, 

And over their soft-plaited folds 

Let fall a film of violet chiffon 

Shading to royal purple at the edge. 

Then with head tip-tilted He surveyed His handiwork. 

Shrugged his imperial shoulders and with impatient hand 

Tore off the changing veil and in its place 

Tried billowy folds of silver-white, bouffant effect, 

Then finger to lip, regarded it with frowning gaze. 

Once more He stripped it off, and this time 

O'er the velvet base cast clouds of sombre blue 

Caught with long pins of silv'ry rain. 

This done, He smiled and nodded, satisfied — 

"How's that, Lanvin?" said God. 



201 



1928 YESUNDIALE 



Commencement Week ExerciseSjJunej 1928 



Saturday, June lS{inth 

4.00 p.m. — Step Singing South Hall Colonnade 

Presentation of the Steps to Class of 1919 

4.30 p.m. — Ivy Planting Campus 

yoo p.m. — Entertainment Campus 

6.00 p.m. — Supper Campus 

S.15 p.m. — Senior Dramatics Fine Arts Theatre 



Sunday , June Tenth 

4.00 p.m. — Baccalaureate Service . ,,,,.. Harvard Church, Brookline 
Sermon by The Reverend Russell Henry Stafford, D.D. 
Minister of the Old South Church, Boston 



JHonday, June Eleventh 

1 1. co a.m. — Commencement Harvard Church , Brookline 

Address by Charles-Edward Amory Winslow, M.S., Dr. P.H., 
Lauder Professor of Public Health, Yale University 

1. 00 p.m. — Alumnae Luncheon ' College Building 

8.30 p.m. — Reception by the President of the College to the Alumnae and 

Friends South Hall 



Tuesday, June Twelfth 

ix. 00 m. — Senior Luncheon South Hall 



203 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 



Commencement Chairmen 

Senior Prom, Constance Lapworth Class Day, Priscilla Lees 

Senior Luncheon, Ruth Gurney 



Class "Day Committee 

Class Day Supper Justine Bristol 

Programs Ellen Miller 

Entertainment Betty Harrington 

Decorations Mildred Collins 



Senior Luncheon 

Toastmistress, Dorothy Lawrence 
Household Economics, Charlotte Wait Library, Dorothea Guppy 

Secretarial, Mildred Fearney Science, Helen Woodside 

Social Service, Ruth Pritchard 



204 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




MOST POPULAR 

Virginia Britting 
Ann Batchelder 
Maxine LaBounty 



MOST ATTRACTIVE 
Jean Cleland 
Beatrice Vogelius 
Margaret O'Connor 




jmm JI 1 It* i 



BEST DRESSED 
Eloise Marcy 
Virginia Britting 
Katherine Goodman 






206 



19 2 8 



STATISTICS 



BEST DANCER 
Ann Batchelder 
Margaret Bayerline 
Mary C. Mead 





NEATEST 
Ina Minto 
Marion Miller 
Elsie Wright 



MOST RESPECTED 
Virginia Britting 
Maxine LaBounty 
Helene Burr 




207 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 




-40 




MOST CAPABLE AND EFFICIENT 
Ann Batchelder 
Helene Burr 
Maxine LaBounty 



MOST DIGNIFIED 
Virginia Britting 
Maxine LaBounty 
Mary Alice Brown 





MOST BRILLIANT 
Beatrice Clark 
Margaret Kimball 
Lois Piper 



208 



19 28 



STATISTICS 



MOST ATHLETIC 
Marie Bremner 
Pauline Emery 
Dorothy Emery 





MOST CHARMING PERSONALITY 
Pauline Emery 
Virginia Britting 
Maxine LaBounty 



BEST NATURED 
Maxine LaBounty 
Charlotte Wait 
Ruth Gurney 




209 



THE MICROCOSM 



192 8 




MOST BOY-FRIENDS 

Marie Bremner 
Margaret Bayerline 
Ruth Pritchard 



.J /* 



BEST ALL-ROUND 
Virginia Britting 
Pauline Emery 
Marie Bremner 





MOST CONSCIENTIOUS 
Beatrice Clark 
Maxine LaBounty 
Marion Miller 



210 



1928 



STATISTICS 



NOISIEST 
Elinor Osmers 
Mary Lowell 
Helen McDowell 





FIRST TO BE MARRIED 
Mary C. Mead 
Louise Jerome 
Mary Alice Brown 



FAVORITE PROFESSOR 
Dr. Gay 




211 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 



To zMrs. Jack 



She built a shrine for beauty and she brought 

From far off lands her treasures old and rare. 

Each strain of color harmony she sought 

To fit into its place with loving care. 

This bit of turquoise crystal glass she'd place 

Beneath a quaint and lovely portrait, where 

The mantle, drawn to hide milady's face, 

Reflects the same soft shade of blue seen there. 

She did not want to catalogue and date. 

She'd no desire to study curve and line 

Or any School of Art, but to create 

And give to those who'd understand, a Shrine. 

Now through her rooms the stupid people go, 

And say, "There really isn't any PLAN, you know." 

L. E. Piper. 



212 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 



Simmonetta 

Jin Operetta which might be betta 

Scene: Sylvan. 

Site: Visionary. 

Sound: Hammering and coughing. 

(Rising curtain discloses a lone figure seated on a barrel. It is dressed like a sigh. — No, no; 
this won't do. One s principal character must be held off till about 10 o'clock, and then appear 
"trailing clouds of glory." — Well, it can't be helped noiv, so tell the girls to hurry up and 
come on. 

Enter a hum, or more Girls, all in some stage of the process of dieting; dressed in mourning 
with veils over faces. They surround the barrel/) 

Girls: We are all very sad; 

We are not at all glad; 
You ask what the matter can be? 
We are blighted with woe; 
We are maimed with sorrow 
We never though this could be, 

(Could be) 
We ever thought that would be. 

(They put arms over each other ' s shoulders forming a circle and execute the new dance hits, 
the "Bostonian" and "Dark Foundation," round and round for twenty minutes. Then 
they sit gracefully onto the floor — Loud applause. Repeat. In the meantime the unlucky heroine 
has been removed through the trap door/) 

Repeat: We've asked our friend Francis 

To several dances, 
Oh, how can it possibly be 
That Fate is so cruel 
As to keep us in school 
And allow us but few jamborees, 

(Jamborees) 
And then to deny companee? 

(All weep.) 

(Enter Simmonetta in a gold chariot drawn by blue mice. Her bosom friend Dora is in the 
rumble seat. After a pose of j.y seconds, both jump out, dressed in bridal white/) 

Dora: And who are you taking to this dance, Simmonetta? 

Sim: Oh, I'm taking the Prince of Madravia. I met him at my Aunt's the other night 

and, my dear, he's DARling. And LOOK, my dear, what he SENT me to WEAR— 

the CROWN JEWELS! 
Dora: Oh, how aDORable! 



(The office boy brings in a dressing table [Jordan Marsh Co.].) 



214 



1928 MICROCHAO S 

Sim: (sits before it putting on jewels.*) 

Oh, beautiful jewels, 
Gems of my heart, 
You are good fuels 
To make me a part 
Of any one's heart, 
Oh, exquisite jewels! 



Girls: 


Yes, 


all 


men 


are fools. 


Dora: 


Cats 


! 






Girls: 


Oh. 


Oh. 




- 


Sim: (dancing) 














I'm going to dance tonight — hurrAH 










I'm going to dance tonight. 


Girls: 








You aren't going to dance. 


Sim: 








I are 


Girls: 








You aren't. 


Sim: 








I are. I are. Ha ha. 



(Enter Western Union, center back. Lights grow dim.) 

Sim: (singing low and fearfully.) 

One day when I did wandering stray 

Along the mountain brooks, 
Love took my hand and led the way; 
I found you on that happy day; 

I live now in your looks; 
And when I think of you I say: 

Chorus: The weather's never rainy, dear, 

When you are by my side; 
The sky smiles all the samey, dear; 

We wait for time and tide. 
If ever you forsake me, dear, 

I feel it in my bones; 
My spirit will betake it, dear, 

T' unhappy, far-off homes ! 

West. Un.: (chewing). Make it a quarter. 

Sim: (shrieking): Read it to me, Dora. 

Dora: (reading): Can't come to dance. Have peculiar pains in the head. 

(Sim. faints into arms of first one of men s chorus, coming on in single file. She is passed 
down the line and hoisted into a Throne Chair which the janitor has just brought out.) 

Men: (in top hats.) 

Alone, alone, 

Lonely little boys, 

How very sad existence is 

Bereft of higher joys! 

We haven't seen a lady 

Since Grandpa's gang was boys; 

Yes, all we see but sisters is 

Those co-ed hobldehoys! 

215 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 

(Girls turn their veils inside out and appear in blue and gold evening wraps?) 

Girls: (beseechingly): Come, oh serve us! 

(Sim. now does the new dance hit, the "Tony and Charles.") 

W. U.: (announcing): 'Is Royal 'Ighness! 

(flourish) 
(Enter Prince of lAadravia in blue and gold uniform.) 

Prince: Ah, mein lettle Katze! But hier bin ich already yet after all! (Great joy.) 
Girls: (to men) We serve a summons on you all, 

By your answer live or fall, 
Help us maids in dire distress — 

All you need is evening dress! 

Men: Simmons summons us all 

To serve whatever befall: 

Be we far away or near 

Every one of us will hear 
When Simmons sends us her call! 

ENSEMBLE 

How dazzlingly shines the floor: 
We strut in couples thru the door. 
Our faces beam, our bright lips shine, 
We murder the receiving line. 
How peppy swells the music's blast: 
How darling is our man's musstasch. 
(Jane's U. of C. man sure can dance, 
I'll steal him if I get the chance.) 

How dazzlingly shines the floor: 
We drag in couples out the door. 

We all think the others are looking a sight, 
Merry Christmas to all and to all a 

GOOD NIGHT! 

CURTAIN 



216 



OUR 
WORTHY CONTEMPORARIES 

being 

PHOTOSTAT FACSIMILES 

of 

THE SIMMONS COLLEGE REVIEW 

and 

THE SIMMONS NEWS 



SELECTED ISSUES 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



THE SIMMONS COLLEGE REVIEW 

(A Literary Magazine) 
CLIMATE 

by 
Magnus Quint 

(President of the Society of Climatic Research') 




The Malthusian and Mendelian laws 
are now generally accepted but the im- 
portant effect of climate is usually 
underemphasized. We live in the age 
of steel, of big business, of prosperity — 
an age made possible only by the peculiar 
environmental conditions of the early 
twentieth century. Through its folk 
songs its fascinating history is preserved 
to us. 

The climate was one of continual rain. 
By developing a defense mechanism, 
these cheerful people were not damped 
by the atmosphere but evolved one of 
the brightest folk songs in our literature : 
"Let a smile be your umbrella." De- 



parting from the purely defensive, being 
quite practical, they grew discontented 
with the pretty but rather ineffectual 
smile, and so T. Edison devised the 
"umbrella." Somewhat flexible ribs are 
an indispensable part of this weapon, so 
the astute Thomas learned to make 
them of steel which he invented for the 
purpose. Thus auspiciously was born a 
new and beautiful thing, modern civiliza- 
tion. 

New folk songs of rejoicing were 
written ; courageous people who formerly 
asked, "How in the world can the old 
folks tell that it ain't gonna rain no 
more?" answered themselves quite logi- 
cally, "Let it rain, let it pour, there 
ain't no rain where I'm headin' for." 

Science is now convinced that climate 
is the reason for our superiority — a 
superiority not only mechanical but 
spiritual. Directly the use of steel 
became common, a less carefree but 
more philosophic strain entered the 
lyrics: "Rain, pitter patter on the pane," 
for example, in which the alliteration, 
alone suffices to give distinction. 
Nothing, however, transcends the simple, 
dignified, almost superhumanly beauti- 
ful philosophy of: "We'll watch the rain, 
together." Science, art, and industry, 
then, vary directly with the climate and 
inversely with an element still to be 
discovered. 



218 



192 8 



MICROCHAOS 



Ubiquity 

by 

R. M. 

Ah! Life- 
Ghastly chaos, 
Mirage 

In a world of Idiots; 
Fools enthroned, 
Inanity called law; 
Pale, smirking Love, 
Mouthing age and prancing 

youth — 
Cold Ashes of 
life. 

Status 



In 1927 Anna Driver and Underwood 
Portable were married and people in 
their set sat up until after three in the 
morning talking about them. Anna 
was ambitious enough to take the Secre- 
tarial Course at Simmons College over 
her practical-minded relatives' argumen- 
tation. Her incentive had been the 
Palmer certificate she had won in High 
School for her beautiful penmanship. 

Portable was getting toward middle 
age when Anna came to college but she 
insisted on bringing him — her own suave, 
determined manner and Portable's dig- 
nified verbosity soon quieted the tongues 
of the campus gossips. 

ii 
A-suite, at the east end of South Hall, 
was brightened by the morning sun. 
The sun warmed old Portable and made 
his keys gleam like silver as Anna came 
in from breakfast. "Work again," 
opened her lips, and her hands began 
to work in their accustomed orbits: 
asdfg ;lkjh asdfg ;lkjh — throughout the 
day they went on, doing his work, 
pounding, pounding, pounding. He 
made a perfect impression, a symbol of 
the work of her hands: "asdfg;lkjh," 



and "Dear Sir, your order just received," 
and "The economic significance of the 
rise in the price of hides is — " — all the 
record of her service, her life, her hands. 
Her living hands pounded on noisily; 
they flung themselves ceilingward at 
nine o'clock; they helped him to his 
corner, and closed his case, 
in 
A girl listened for the sound of the 
buzzer. The day belonged to Portable 
but the nights were hers! Escape! 
The buzzer sounded. The maid's voice, 
"A car to see you." She put her hand 
behind her head to secure more firmly 
an imaginary knot of hair, and walked 
down the stairs. 

IV 

Upstairs some one else had awaited the 
noise of the buzzer. He stayed stolidly 
motionless but he was thinking, think- 
ing with bitterness at his heart — What 
does she care about the economic signifi- 
cance of the rise in the price of hides? 
A damp breeze coming in the window 
made the printed sheaf — the work of her 
hands — shiver. He did not restrain it. 
The wind drew it out of doors. It be- 
came dissipated in the rain. Asdfgjlkjh. 

"Royal Corona! What a status." 



219 



192 8 



MICROCHAOS 



The weather may 
be favorable 



Simmons News 



But we doubt 
it 



Vol. VVVVVV 



Thursday, June 7, 192S 



No. 5 



THE PRINCE OF 

WALES ALMOST 

KILLED AGAIN 



Miss Diall said she was 
much pleased at the inter- 
est heretofore shown in 
ping-pong and horse-back 
riding this year. Even 
though these are expensive 
sports, still anyone can 
participate, and as Miss 
Diall said participation is 
very good for our lungs 
and physique. 

At the close of the lec- 
ture Miss Diall read a very 
regrettable announcement 
that the Prince of Wales 
had been cast from his 
horse again. As an hon- 
orary member of the Sim- 
mons Associates, however, 
he has sent over to us the 
horse, his regrets, and a 
philosophical and encour- 
aging letter urging that 
practice makes perfect. 

All present voted it a 
very interesting meeting. 



INTERESTING 
SPEECH GIVEN 



At an enthusiastic and 
well attended Academy 
meeting week before last, 
Mr. J. J. Jones of the 
Forsyth Dental Infirmary 
spoke on "Electricity in 
Electrons," a very instruc- 
tive subject. He said that 
though many people 
seemed to know that there 
are electrons in electricity, 
horrifyingly few, even of 
educated people, realize 
that there is also electric- 
ity in electrons. 

A delightful sense of 
humor punctuated his talk. 



NEW STUDENT 

EDITOR SCORES 

EXAMS 



Urges Complete Free- 
dom of College Minds 



That absolute freedom 
must be granted to the 
college mind if it is to 
accomplish anything is the 
contention of one of the 
reporters on the "New 
Student," reporting in that 
sheet. "This is not pos- 
sible with the present, in 
many colleges, unfair sys- 
tem of examinations. 
That an apparently sane 
college President, one in a 
position of the greatest 
responsibility, should ac- 
tually curb the freedom of 
the college mind in the 
strait-jacket of examina- 
tions, is a crime against 
the Younger Generation. 

We are too much ruled 
by our elders. How can 
we form good judgment if 
we are consistently re- 
fused the chance to form 
good judgment? 

The Older Generation 
is afraid of us." 

The inspiring speech was 
heartily applauded by the 
Club of College Presidents 
before whom it was de- 
livered. 



MRS. HOOPER 
ENTERTAINS 



Last AVednesday after- 
noon, at her delightful 
home at Manchester-by- 
the-Sea Mrs. Hooper 
served tea to the Western 
girls. 

221 



THE PERISCOPE 



Senator Johnson says 
there is no such thing as a 
Prohibition issue. He 
also said last week that 
there is no Coolidge issue. 
If the ice-man forgets to 
leave the ice on July 3, 
there is no issue, there 
simply isn't any ice. Prob- 
ably the lettuce will be 
just as limp after July 4, 
as the Senator is likely to 
be after next November 
election day. 

The Senator from In- 
diana, however, injected 
a note of rationalism into 
the discussion at this 
point, inquiring why, if 
Senator Johnson wished 
to talk about Prohibition, 
he didn't talk to a Prohi- 
bition agent. Mr. John- 
son requested the gentle- 
man from Indiana to re- 
sume his seat. 

Cal is a deep fellow and 
not even his wife knows 
why he is so wonderful, 
but even he doesn't know 
whether there is a Pro- 
hibition issue. 



ADVERTISERS IN 

NEWS PAY THEIR 

BILLS 



Two Casualties 



The business manager 
and one of the editors were 
fatally stricken and several 
others injured this morn- 
ing when checks were 
received from all the cor- 
porations which advertise 
in the News. 



THE MICROCOSM 



1928 



THE SIMMONS NEWS 

Thursday, June 7, 1928 
Published by us. 

Subscription, as much as it's worth. 
Material should have been handed in to Box 118 
last week. 

Printed by a printer? 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
Editor-in-chief 
Editors 

BUSINESS STAFF 
Quite unimportant 

FACULTY ADVISOR 
Mr. Varrell 



THOUGHT 

If the World spent more time in thought, it would 
be a much happier and more useful world. Thought 
is conducive to happiness not only because it is 
considered to be a highly superior activity, setting 
one apart from the more mundane of human beings, 
but also because in exercising it, one finds many 
unsuspected truths which add to one's happiness. 

Thought is useful in that it often leads to splendid 
new ideas for the conduct of affairs. We Americans 
do love to conduct affairs!! It is our strength in 
weakness. 

Particularly happy and useful is thought in a 
Microsom ("little world") like our own. If we had 
more of it, we would be better off. 



POOR MUSHROOM 

No one loves the mushroom atop Simmons. It is 
truly too bad for its soft green colors and perfect 
symmetry blending nicely with the trees and sky 
make it an object of art not to be compared with 
anything in Mrs. Jack Gardiner's palace. The 
trouble is, however, that many people seem to feel 
that everything about Simmons is worse than it is 
anywhere else. The grass is always greener in the 
other fellow's yard, but we are actually another 
fellow's yard. 



LETTERS 



Dear Editor, 

I am outraged and dis- 
gusted. I wish to make 
known thru the columns of 
your good paper the scan- 
dalous state of affairs in 
one of the college dormi- 
tories. The students (?) in 
one of the houses have for a 
long time been disgracing 
the good name of the col- 
lege, until I can no longer 
contain myself. 

I call upon Public Opin- 
ion. 

Longwood harbors an ani- 
mal — I cannot bring myself 
to name it. It is slightly 
preferable to a RAT. Were 
Simmons dormitories made 
for such use? 

Yours, 
Rhoda Dent, '28 



Dear Editor, 

If the girls don't stop 
stealing my mail, and walk- 
ing into the bath-room when 
I'm taking a bath, I shall 
leave college. I have as 
good a sense of humor as 
anybody, but I also am 
modest. 

A distressed 
Freshman. 



BOOK REVIEW 



Apples or Prunes ? 

The preference is given to 
apples in this symbolic 
treatment of life. The au- 
thor, who is happily anony- 
Continued on page S 



ill 



192 8 



MICROCHAOS 



AROUND THE 

ROUGH AND 

RUGGED ROCKS 



POEMS FOR A SCRAP BOOK 



Now is the time for all 
good friends to weep. Even 
room-mates will use each 
other's handkerchiefs. They 
say that four years spent in 
the same college halls forms 
beautiful and lasting friend- 
ships. I know it does. 
* * * 

Friendship is something 
which many people have 
described — which I have 
felt. It has ennobled me 
and made me happy once 
in a while. I find such 
little cause for rejoicing in 
this sad world. 

I have sought friendship, 
and it has sought me. 
When I sought it, it turned 
a cool shoulder; when I 
have wished it not, it has 
come to me Special De- 
livery, wrapped in silver 
paper. 

Well, well, the rocks 
won't look so rugged to me 
in Life, if I may keep a 
certain few of my college 
friendships. 

Ragged Rascal. 

Apples or Prunes? 

Continued from page 2 
mous, proves his point with 
aplomb in a lucid style 
which combines the melo- 
drama of a Henry James, 
the fantasy of a Carlyle, 
and the realism of an Aphra 
Behn. 



Spring Morning 
by R.M. 

The chattering rain splashed on the pane; 

(Where are my rubbers now?) 
The robin sings of many things ; 

(Ell have to run, and how!) 
They call it verse, that rimes with curse — 

(I've three deep lines in my brow.) 



HARRY HENRY 
Registered Pharmacist 

Everything in gum, rubber mats, 
face powder, victrola records, and 
shoeshines. 

PATRONIZE ME 
Also: — Seeds & Shrubs 



THE YELLOW SHOPPE 

* * * 

Moderately Priced 

Come here for 
"Chic" Combinations 
You'll be surprised! 

THE BLUE SHIP 

(This needs no advertisement) 

Neither does Durgin's 

WHAT BYRON SAYS 

ABOUT COCA-COLA 

"She walks in beauty, like the 
night 
Of cloudless climes and starry 
skies." 

What Byron said of She reminds 
everybody of the Coca-Cola girl — 
she who shows you a perfect com- 
plexion made from Coca-Cola. 



223 



THE MICROCOSM 



19 28 



FACULTY NOTES 



OUR MUTUAL FRIENDS 



Mr. Harley misplaced a student in 
one of his classes today. 

:je :)c Hs 

It is reported that Miss Gilman has 
forgotten the name of a student who 
graduated only 5 years ago. 
* * * 

Mrs. Coffman 
German. 



sprung a quiz in 



Miss Kauffman also sprung a quiz. 

* * * 

Mr. Varrell, last Thursday, had a 
heated argument about Coolidge with 
one of his students. 

* * * 

Miss Donnelly spoke in Assembly last 
week on the importance of spelling. 

* * * 

Mr. Harley gave everybody an A. 
He believes that everyone's mentality is 
pretty much the same. 

Mr. Eldridge has excused all the 
Secretarial Seniors from their Wednes- 
day practice work for the rest of the 

term. 

* * * 

Mr. Mark wore a most unusual necktie 
the other day. It was salmon-green 
shot with bullet-holes. 

* * * 

Miss Blood was invited to dine at 
Practice House last Tuesday. She will 
be back at her desk in a few days. 

* * * 

Miss Mesick considers it unethical 
to play practical jokes with your 
friend's bedding. 

* * * 

We feel sure Miss Bowler must know 
how much she is welcomed back. 



Janet went to Cornell Junior Prom 

last week-end. 

* * * 

Anne went to Dartmouth Junior 
Prom last week-end. 

* * * 

Anna promenaded on board a ship 
last week-end. 

* * * 

Jim promenaded on Commonwealth 
Ave. last week-end. 

* * * 

Milly went dancing in Hardwick a 
few days ago. 

* * * 

South Hall had a fire last week-end. 
Many girls were burned up because they 
thought it was a fire-drill. 

Student's House was reported to have 
been terribly noisy last week-end. 

* * * 

Betty Clark was sick last week-end. 

* * * 

Virginia Hatch announced something 
with a diamond last week-end. 



SIMMONS INSTRUCTORS GIVE 
INTERESTING TALKS 

A Simmons student made the dis- 
covery recently that there were lots of 
interesting talkers among the faculty. 
She is our latest recruit to the Non- 
Knockers Club. 

She is lucky, having learned her 
Sophomore year what some people 
leave without learning. 



224 




NOT «i6*ttU(> out^S ect*e««n-uv Hi»OEH^N6- 



THE MICROCOSM 1928 

The Faithful (glacier 

Resident Engineer W. G. Peters of the Bureau of 
Public Roads, in charge of construction of the Trans- 
mountain road in Glacier National Park, says that at 
Camp No. 6, Logan Pass, a tourist asked: 

"Cook, where did this big rock come from?" 

"It was brought down by a glacier," replied Chris, 
the cook. 

"Where is the glacier now?" 

"It has gone back after another rock." 



* * * * 



Well, wearing a coonskin coat and leaving the head 
unprotected shows a nice sense of values. 



'How are you getting on with the typewriter?" 
'Fine. I can make twenty mistakes a minute now." 

— Lehigh Burr. 

* * * * 

Rock-a-bye senior, on the tree top, 
As long as you study your grades will not drop, 
But if you stop digging your standing will fall 
And down will come senior, diploma and all. 

— Denis on Flamingo. 

Little Boy Blue, come blow your horn; 

You're nearing the crossroads, 

The brake lining's worn! 

Little Boy Blue didn't let out a peep, 

Now he's under a tombstone, fast asleep. 

— Wesley an Wasp. 



'What is an organizer?" 

'Aw, he's the guy that makes music in church." 

— West Point Pointer. 

'You're so dumb I wouldn't call you a ham." 

'Why not?" 

'A ham can be cured." 

— Rutgers Chanticleer. 



226 



Index to ^Advertisers 



Ago, Alice L 13 

Armstrong Transfer Co 9 

Boston Evening Transcript . . . 10 

Boyle, Bill 9 

Bradley, Inc., Hugh J 8 

Bridges Preserves 8 

Bullerwell, C. D. & Co. ... 7 

Burlen, Robert & Son .... 5 

Canton Engraving Co n 

Cox Sons & Vining 7 

Durgin, Park & Co 6 

Dwyer, Pearce & Fogg .... 8 

Fisk Teachers' Agency, The ... 8 

Gingerbread Shop, The .... 10 

Hathaway Co., A 6 

Holmberg & Douglas 13 

Holmes Inc., Samuel 8 

Horace Partridge Company ... 6 

Hotel Somerset 8 

Houghton Gorney Co 5 



Page 

Independent Ice Co 11 

Jackson, Byron 11 

Loose-Wiles Biscuit Co 11 

Macy, B. F 11 

Metcalf, T. O. Co 4 

Miller, J. C, Jr 10 

Morandi-Proctor Company ... 6 

Paine's Student Store 10 

Pierce Co., S. S 9 

Pilgrim Road Pharmacy . . . . 11 

Read & White 11 

Rhodes Brothers Company . . . 10 

Smith Brothers 11 

Smith & Vial 5 

Square Deal Publishing Co. . . . 13 

Thresher Brothers Inc 10 

Tolman, Harold E 8 

Weston-Thurston Co 7 

Wethern's 11 

Ye Craftsman Studio 3 



Everything in Photographic Portraiture 



YE CRAFTSMAN STUDIO 

Boston 




Photographic Portraiture 

The name "Ye Craftsman 

Studio" is a guarantee 

of service and 

satisfaction 

OUR PHOTOGRAPHER 



Telephone 91 Neivbury Street 

Kenmore 4810 Boston, Mass. 



T. O. Metcalf Company 

PRINTERS 

Designers uJMm lEngravers 

152 Purchase Street Boston 

WILL C. EDDY, Auburndale 




Every day we make 
Fascinating collar bouquets 
Spring buds and blossoms, 

Flower of your choice 
Combined as you watch. 

Individual thought and 
Attention for you ! 

# 

HOUGHTON GORNEY 
FLOWER SHOP 



Park Street Church 
Boston 




*w 



^K 




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spjd 



SMITH & VIAL, Inc. 

iSg Congress Street 
Boston 

MONOTYPE COMPOSITION 
AND MAKE-UP 

Complete Composing Room Service 



Intelligent, Efficient Co-operation 



ROBERT BURLEN <Z? SON 

Bookbinders 



156 Pearl Street 
Boston, Mass. 



Tele-phone, Hancock} ^^y 



A. HATHAWAY CO. 



INCORPORATED 



CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS 



Established 1841 

It Charles Street, Boston 

Tel. Haymarket 1x79 






r 



* 






5 J 31 DS^fc, 
01 W'- " 

n 





MARKET DINING ROOMS 

PP7>£ re your grandfathers dined' ' 

A BOSTON INSTITUTION 

Best of Food — Plenty of it — Prices 
Reasonable. Fish and Lobsters received 
fresh twice a day; Steaks, Chops, 
Chicken; Fresh Vegetables and Fruits in 
season. 

30 No. Market Street, Boston 
Below Faneuil Hall 



QUALITY 



SERVICE 




Compliments of 

MORANDI-PROCTOR 
COMPANY 



86 Washington Street 
Boston, Mass. 



A FRIEND 

Wishes all Good Things for the Faculty 
and Students of 

Simmons College 



WESTON-THURSTON CO. 

DEALERS IN 

BEEF, LAMB, MUTTON, VEAL, PORK, POULTRY, 
BUTTER, CHEESE AND EGGS 

Stalls 2.0-2.1-14 New Faneuil Hall Market 

Office Telephone Richmond 0540 Sales Dept. Richmond 0511 

BOSTON, MASS. 




COX SONS & VINING 

Makers of 

CAPS AND GOWNS 

To Seniors of Simmons College 



131 East 13 rd Street 



New York 



Telephone Richmond 731-732. 

C D. BULLERWELL 

WHOLESALE 
FRUIT AND PRODUCE 



7 New Faneuil Hall Market (North Side) 



Boston, Mass. 



Hugh J. Bradley, Inc. 

Women's Wearing Apparel 



Furs 



Millinery 



9 st. james avenue, park square bldg. 
Boston, Mass. 

Telephone Liberty 3073 



THE FISK TEACHERS' AGENCIES 

Boston, Mass 12.0 Boylston St. 

Portland, Me 415 Congress St. 

New York, N. Y 2.2.5 Fifth Avc - 

Syracuse, N. Y 402. Dillaye Bldg. 

Philadelphia 14x0 Chestnut St. 

Pittsburgh, Pa 549 Union Trust Bldg. 

Birmingham, Ala 808 Title Bldg. 

Kansas City, Mo ioio McGee St. 

Portland, Ore 409 Journal Bldg. 

Los Angeles, Cal. ..... 548 So. Spring St. 

Send to any address above for Registration Form 



(Boston Postal Station No. 2.7) 

Harold E. Tolman 

RegisJered Pharmacist 
Drugs and Patent Medicines 

Telephones 42.1 Brooklme Avenue 

Brookline 3515-172.8 Boston, Mass. 



Compliments of the 
INDEPENDENT ICE CO. 



Compliments of 

DWYER, PEARCE & FOGG 
Silk Store 

15 Temple Place Boston, Mass. 



Samuel Holmes J. Frederick Holmes 

Frank W. Holmes 

SAMUEL HOLMES, INC. 

Wholesale and Retail 

Poultry and Game 

Stalls 10-12.-14-16 and 17-19 Faneuil Hall 
Market 

Basement 3 South Side 
Tel. Richmond 0708-0709-3513 Boston 




HOTEL SOMERSET 

COMMONWEALTH AVENUE 
BOSTON, MASS. 

When plans for Class Dinners, Private Dances and 
Fraternitv Meetings are under discussion, Hotel 
Somerset should be considered first, because o( its 
location, homelike atmosphere and the indi- 
vidual attention given each party by its trained 
personnel. 

William P. Lyle, Manager 



BILL BOYLE 



and his 



COPLEY PLAZA ORCHESTRA 



Telephone Liberty 7400 

ARMSTRONG TRANSFER 
COMPANY 

For Your Baggage Transfer 



If you procure your railroad tickets in 
advance we can check through to 
destination. An agent will be sent to 
dormitories to check baggage when 
guaranteed not less than 10 pieces, if 
students will make arrangements with 
matrons to combine their orders and 
notify us in time. General Office: 

2.J1 Albany Street, Boston 



Taxi Cab Service at all railroad 
Stations in BosJon 




^Around the Corner 

OUR shop at 133 Brookline Ave. is only a short 
walk from Simmons. It is a convenient place 
to obtain foods for spreads, teas or in-between 
bites; and here also one finds a splendid selection 
of candies and toilet articles. 

FOOD — sandwich spreads, foods for the chafing 
dish, crackers, bread, butter, fruit, confections, 
tea, coffee — in as small a quantity as you want. 

CANDY — the very best in delicious chocolates 
and other candies. 

TOILET ARTICLES — the most extensive assort- 
ment of perfumes and other toilet articles in 
New England. 

Parents will be interested in our Student 
Gift Boxes. Descriptive lis! sent on request" . 

S. S. PIERCE CO. 
133 Brookline Ave., Boston 



SILKS and 
HARMONIOUS HOSIERY 

Every one is proud of making 
good-looking frocks. Starting 
with the right silk is the first 
important step. Our style ad- 
visor will be glad to help you. 
Hosiery which harmonizes 
with the material you select 
will be found in our hosiery 
section 

At Thresher Prices every one 
can be well dressed 

"The Original Daylight Silk Store" 

THRESHER BROTHERS 

INCORPORATED 

19 Temple Place - 41 West Street 


The 
Boston Evening Transcript 

as it is compiled and 
circulated is 

A Daily Achievement 

representing the best efforts of the 
entire staff. When the run is com- 
pleted at the end of the day it is not 
"JusJ Another Paper" — but 

A Finished Product 

and 

A Power in the Community 


The Gingerbread Tea Room 

LUNCHEON TEA 

The Deerfoot Shop 

Here are served delicious sodas, sundaes, 
sandwiches, Deerfoot milk, buttermilk, 
and vitalait. 

The Cafeteria 

Serving Lunch only. 

Deerfoot Building 172. Tremont Street 

BOSTON 


Thirty years flationer, newsman, bookman 

PAINE'S STUDENT STORE 

156 WASHINGTON STREET, BROOKLINE 

Make this store your headquarters for 

Loose Leaf Supplies 

Fountain Pens, Note Books, Etc. 

Our Laundry Mailing Case will solve 
your problem 


RHODES BROTHERS 
COMPANY 

Groceries, Provisions and Fish 
10-11 Harvard Sq., Brookline 

Telephone, Regent 1040 

170 Massachusetts Avenue, Boston 

Telephone, Kenmore 4500 


Telephone Mystic 0780 

J. C. MILLER, JR. 

Printer 
7 Lauriat Place Medford, Mass. 



10 







NEW YORK 
41 Union Square/ 

PAR.IS 

32 Faubourg Polssonnlor* 



Kenmore 4560 



B. F. MACY 



HOUSE FURNISHINGS 

BATHROOM FURNISHINGS FIREPLACE EQUIPMENT 

DOMESTIC SCIENCE EQUIPMENT 



474 BoylSton Street 
Boston, Mass. 



PILGRIM ROAD PHARMACY 

153 Brookline Ave., Boston, Mass. 
ROBERT C. PETERSON 
441 Brookline Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Manufacturing Chemists and 
Prescription Pharmacists 

SUNSHINE 
BISCUITS 

Fresh and Crisp 
LOOSE-WILES BISCUIT CO. 




HAIR 

/ELL' BUY -RENT 

BYRON JACK/ON 

27 HAYMARKET $Q. BOSTON MASS. 
• TEL CAPITOL 5039- 



ACKSON 



FOLDING CHAIRS 





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READ & WHITE 

Dress Clothes Renting 
—MEN'S— 

Formal Clothes for plays, etc. 

SHOES— HATS— SHIRTS 

FOR HIRE 

in Summer St. 
93 Mass. Ave. 



Albert P. Smith 
Proprietor 



Gilbert O. Eaton 
Manager 



Telephone "Richmond" 1647 

SMITH BROTHERS 

BUTTER, CHEESE AND EGGS 



z and 4 Faneuil Hall Market 



Boston 



11 




Q ""*" — rz_ . ■ — - J -;-v>-.i'ifts* 



^'o'SoVi 



12 



Your Printing 

Speedily and effectively done by the 

Square Deal Boston 
Chronicle Publishing Co. 

794 Tremont Street, Boston 

Phone.- Kenmore 3534 

"Your College Printer" 



ALICE L. AGO 

in Washington Street 
Brookline, Mass. 

Phone: Regent 7650 
PERMANENT AND MARCEL WAVING 



Roses are red, 
Violets are blue, 
Dandelions are yellow, 
And carnations are of different colors. 
— Notre Dame Juggler. 



CORNER ON GIRLS 

Pick: Is Bill a popular boy? 

Wick: Popular? Why, when he left 
town thirty girls went back into circu- 
lation. 

— Pennsylvania Punch Boivl. 



ENGLISH AS SHE IS SPOKE 
An Oriental paper, having an Eng- 
lish section, printed the following 
notice: 

"The news of English we tell the 
latest. Writ in perfectly style and 
most earliest. Do a murder commit, 
we hear of it and tell it. Do a mighty 
chief die, we publish it and in border 
somber. Staff has each been colleged 
and write like the Kipling and the 
Dickens. We circle every town and 
extortionate not for advertisements." 



SAYS HE TO ME 
"Well," said the prodigal son, "I 
guess I'll go home and chew the fat 
with the old man." 

— Green Goat. 



FINE DISTINCTIONS 
"I say, old chap, what's the differ- 
ence between 'abstract' and 'concrete'?" 
"Well, whem my wife promises to 
make a cake, that's abstract; when she 
makes one, it's concrete." 



Jane: 

Clerk: 

you?" 

Jane: 



BUGGY 
"I want some insect powder." 
"Do you want to take it with 



'Of course not. I'll send the 
bugs to you and you can give it to 
them." 



"Henry Ford says his new car will 
take you there and bring you back — 
Well, girls, our worries are over." 



13 



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